While the circulation around Hermine has put a lid on temperatures in the I-95 corridor, this map shows that the southwesterly flow of hot, humid air is not far away.
This was the view from a webcam on Tybee Island, Georgia: I don't think you want to walk down those steps.
Tropical Storm Hermine in the northeast Gulf of Mexico will disrupt activities from Florida through the Carolinas between now and tomorrow night.
(2) is an area of showers and thunderstorms with no defined circulation. This disturbance may follow the same general path as (1).
If correct, cooler, drier and more comfortable weather will take over in the Northeast as we go into the holiday weekend, then warmth and humidity would increase as we go through next week. This map matches that scenario.
that short wave is what the models latch onto in bringing a cold front through the Northeast Wednesday night and Thursday. This would bring noticeable cooling to the Northeast late in the week.
Labor Day is a week from Monday. The computer model used here, the GFS ensemble mean, suggests the weather will favor outdoor late summer activities across the Great Lakes and Northeast:
In response to heating at ground level and a weak cold front approaching from the west, showers and locally strong thunderstorms should develop across northern Ohio this afternoon.
... much greater interest is being generated on threats and rumors about tropical storms. It is worthwhile to read Dan Kottlowski's authoritative reports on this. Here is a copy of his map from this morning:
The tropical Atlantic shows signs of life in the storm development department. Dan Kottlowski's expert discussion suggests the third storm (which could be Hermine) of current concern is one that could head to the Bahamas, Florida, the Gulf or ???