Holiday festivities may be disrupted by severe thunderstorms across the country on Saturday afternoon.
After an unsettled weather pattern plagued the city of Atlanta over the past several days, things will begin to dry out over the area as we head into the early part of next week.
Americans will be hoping for clear skies this Saturday, July 4, as they look to enjoy dazzling fireworks displays, in addition to other popular Fourth of July activities.
A 21-year-old California woman died recently after contracting a rare infection caused by a brain-eating amoeba that thrives in warm bodies of water.
Holiday festivities may be disrupted by severe thunderstorms on Saturday afternoon across the northern Plains on Saturday and Sunday.
It will not just be emotions running high around Vancouver, Canada, Sunday afternoon for the final match of the 2015 Women’s World Cup, but also temperatures.
After setting records to the west, intense heat will expand across central Europe this weekend.
After thunderstorms lift through London Friday night, another warm day is in store for Saturday before temperatures cool down on Sunday.
Following rounds of rain on Saturday, there will be the risk of spotty showers Independence Day evening around New York City.
Following rounds of showers and thunderstorms through Saturday afternoon, only spotty showers will linger Independence Day evening around Washington, D.C., and Baltimore.
Despite rapidly weakening on Friday, Chan-hom will gain strength this weekend while its impacts graze Guam. Later next week, the future dangerous typhoon may take aim at Japan and the Korean Peninsula.
Las Vegas, NV (1975)
Flash flooding stranded more than 100 motorists on the strip. Cars were swept from casino parking lots, killing 2 persons and creating $1 million worth of damage. In spite of the flooding most casinos remained open and one owner exclaimed: "We'll have to have floating crap games before we interrupt any of the gamblers!"
Valley City, MO (1984)
A total of 8.75 inches of rain from heavy thunderstorms.
Near Kimball, NE (1984)
Pea-sized hail accumulated 4 inches deep on the ground.