A series of winter storms overwhelmed the Midwest and Northeast this week, covering nearly 64 percent of the nation in snow.
Arriving only hours after the completion of the 2014 Super Bowl, the first round of snow barreled through the Northeast I-95 corridor, burying areas from Washington, D.C., to New York City and Boston on Monday, Feb. 3, 2014.
As fans tried to return home from the game, thousands of flights were canceled or delayed out of most of the Northeast's major airport hubs, including Philadelphia International and Newark International airports.
Quick on the storm's heels, another snowstorm unleashed a fury of ice and snow on more than 100 million people spanning from Colorado to Maine Tuesday through Wednesday, Feb. 4 and 5, 2014.
Multiple states declared states of emergency in the wake of the storm, as more than ten states were inundated under a foot of snow.
On the national scale more than 3,270 flights were cancelled due to the inclement weather and after the storm subsided more than half of a million were left without power.
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Areas across Arizona are so hot that cactus are dying, food is baking and plastic is melting.
A round of heavy rain will cross Northern Ireland and Northern England Monday night into Tuesday signaling the start of a wet week across across the United Kingdom.
A slow-moving storm system will unleash several days of dangerous weather across Germany this week.
As warm and more humid air surges northward, the risk of thunderstorms and severe weather will ramp up over parts of the central United States this week.
April-like temperatures and heavy rain last week have been replaced by uncomfortable heat and humidity across Beijing and northeastern China this week.
Even though consumer fireworks are as common as cookouts during America's birthday, their use still results in numerous fires and bodily injuries every year.
Despite escaping the worst of newly-formed Hurricane Dora, southern Mexico will still face locally flooding downpours and rough seas into Tuesday.
The record-breaking heat that has scorched the southwestern United States during the past 10 days will finally break down this week.