Fall air will erase the record warmth that has been gripping the Northeast.
A powerful system moving out of the Rockies will bring the threat of severe weather to portions of the Plains during the first part of this week.
Fall air will erase the record warmth that has been gripping the Northeast, while chilly air is set to charge into the Midwest by week's end.
A powerful autumn storm will take shape across the central U.S. during the middle of the week, with another one set to develop at the end of the week.
Unusually high water temperatures throughout the North Pacific Ocean have brought sightings of uncommon species to the area as well as concerns from researchers about how it could affect native species.
Cool, rainy weather will continue to dampen the Minneapolis area through the week before sunshine returns for the weekend.
An intense storm system swept through much of the Southwest over the weekend, sparking a Utah bridge to crumble amid overwhelming flooding that toppled a vehicle into a nearby river.
While Kammuri curved east of Japan over the weekend, another threat looms later this week.
Heavy rain and storms will bring the risk for flooding and delays for many in the Deep South to the Carolinas.
As the leaves change and chillier weather sets in across the country, certain illnesses rise to their peak and spread throughout schools and workplaces.
After a weekend featuring record-challenging warmth and sunshine, more seasonable temperatures and some rain are in the offing this week around Boston.
Johnstown, PA (1993)
Light snow in the city did not accumulate but up to 3" accumulated at the airport.
Goldsboro, NC (1999)
30" of rain in September.
U.S./Quebec border (1835)
Heavy snow; Hatley, P.Q. received 10 inches. Kelkenny, NH had 6 inches.