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  • Today

    Feb 9

    Mostly sunny, breezy and cold 15°Lo -1°
  • Wed

    Feb 10

    Sun mixing with clouds; cold 11°Lo 1°
  • Thu

    Feb 11

    Cold with some sun 17°Lo 7°
  • Fri

    Feb 12

    Cold with sun and some clouds 14°Lo -8°
  • Sat

    Feb 13

    Partly sunny and cold 8°Lo -1°
Clouds and sun 11° Lo 8° RealFeel® 16° / 8°





  • Precipitation: 9%
  • Rain: 0 in
  • Snow: 0 in
  • Humidity: 59%
  • Cloud Cover: 70%
  • Dew Point: -2° F
  • Visibility: 10 mi
4 mph

Temperature History - Feb 10

more Historical Weather Data >
  Today Normal Record 2/10/2015
High 11° 27° 49° (1877) 29°
Low 11° -24° (1855) 22°


Sunrise / Sunset Illustration

Rises at 7:22 AM with 10:12 of sunlight, then sets at 5:34 PM


Astronomy >
Moonrise / Moonset Illustration

Rises at 8:27 AM with 11:58 of moolight, then sets at 8:25 PM

Richfield Weather Report

Minneapolis: Brutally cold air to grip city through week

February 9, 2016; 2:52 PM ET

Minneapolis will endure a week of brutally cold conditions before a return to normal temperatures next week. more >

FOX 9 Minneapolis Headlines

Donald Trump drops the 'p' word

Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump is hoping for a victory in Tuesday's New Hampshire primary after coming in second last week in Iowa. He fired up his supporters a day earlier at a rally in Manchester, that drew thousands despite a snowstorm.

A woman in the crowd yelled that rival Sen. Ted Cruz was a "p-ssy."

Trump responded and repeated the word.

"You know what she said? Shout it out," said Trump. "You're not allowed to say that and I never expected to hear you say that again. I never expect to hear you say that again. She said he's a p-ssy," said Trump.

Trump leads a Republican field that has been in flux in the final days of campaigning across snowy New Hampshire. A rocky debate performance by Florida Sen. Marco Rubio has jeopardized his chance to pull away from a trio of governors and firmly establish himself as the chief rival to Trump and Cruz.

In the two-person race for the Democratic nomination, Sanders has held an advantage over Hillary Clinton in New Hampshire for weeks. The state is friendly territory for the Vermont senator and a must-win if he's to have a chance of staying competitive with Clinton as the race moves to more diverse states that are seen as more hospitable to the former secretary of state.

"We're running a very radical campaign because we are telling the American people the truth and that's something that is not often told in the political world," Sanders said Monday as he urged supporters to help him pull out a win. The senator finished second to Clinton in the leadoff Iowa caucuses by the narrowest of margins.

The enthusiasm behind Trump, a real estate mogul with who has never held political office, and Sanders, an avowed democratic socialist, underscore the public's anger with the current political system. Even if neither candidate ultimately becomes their party's nominee, those who do will have to reckon with the voter frustration they've tapped into.

Copyright 2016 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

Cam Newton has 'no apologies' for actions after Super Bowl

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