While inventories of propane and natural gas are up, chilly weather is in store for some areas of the U.S.
A tropical threat from the Atlantic on the United States and Caribbean islands may increase into next week.
As temperatures rise through the weekend in the South, so will the risk for heat-related dangers.
United States residents may pay higher heating costs this fall as colder air is expected to grip the Rockies and Plains at times and some quick-hitting chilly shots may impact the Northeast.
A fresh shot of cool air will keep temperatures below normal in northern Europe through this weekend.
Rescue efforts are underway in Hiroshima, Japan, after several landslides buried people and caused severe damage on Wednesday morning, local time.
Earthquakes raise fear of volcanic eruption in Iceland that could impact millions of travelers.
A zone of thundery rain with the risk of flooding and travel delays will occur into the weekend from the northern Plains to the central Appalachians and part of the mid-Atlantic.
Concerns are being raised about how the California drought is negatively affecting the state’s emission goals by hampering the ability to rely on hydroelectricity, which is a cleaner, less expensive form of electricity.
Minneapolis could have days of thunderstorms and thick humidity over the next several days.
A seasonably hot weather pattern across the Dallas area will remain through the weekend with a large ridge of high pressure in place across the Deep South.
Tyler, MN (1918)
A tornado killed 36 people and destroyed most of the business section of town resulting in a million dollars damage.
West Virginia (1980)
Third consecutive day of heavy rains and flooding. Webster Springs had 3.65 inches and then 8.5 inches of rain in last 3 days has fallen there. Roads in central WV were closed by high water and mud slides. Near Ripley, north of Charleston, numerous houses, trailers and a store were washed away. The people of Allensfork were evacuated. At Spencer, as much as 4 inches of rain fell and Charleston had 60-mph winds.
Fayetteville, NC (1983)
110 degrees, all-time high for the state.