Dry, seasonably cool weather will kick off the week of Thanksgiving throughout the Baltimore area.
High pressure over the Northeast will stave off a southern Atlantic storm, allowing some clouds but not rain.
Sunday night, temperatures settle near normal levels, lows being mostly 35 to 40 degrees. Likewise, highs Monday will end up about where they should, not far from 55 degrees, with the help of sunny intervals.
As for Thanksgiving Day, it looks as if the dry weather will hang on at least that long.
While downpours could come calling at the start and finish of the July Fourth weekend in the northeastern United States, the vast majority of the time will be dry.
Rain and thunderstorms will threaten parades, barbecues and fireworks displays across portions of the central and eastern United States and the Intermountain West on Independence Day.
Research shows that cooking meat on the grill can put you at a higher risk for cancers, including colorectal, breast, stomach and pancreatic cancers.
Millions of Americans will be disappointed as the recent dry weather and high risk for wildfires across the western United States has put firework bans into effect.
With more people entering the aquatic home of one of nature's oldest predators, shark attacks continue to climb each year. Here are some tips on how to avoid an attack.
The recent unsettled weather across the United Kingdom will continue this weekend impacting several outdoor events.
Douglas, WI (1876)
An ice field with an area of 25 square miles was still at the head of Lake Superior.
North Dakota & Minnesota (1975)
(1st-4th) Heavy rains in eastern ND and north- western MN caused disastrous flooding of the Red River. The river crested 16 feet above flood stage at Fargo. Worst flooding in ND history to date caused $1 billion property damage and washed out bridges. "Much of the farmland is one big ocean with white caps on farm fields under 2-3 feet of water."
Stampede Pass, WA (1979)
A total of 5.8 inches of snow at 3,800 feet. (5.8 inches is a new record snowfall for July; the old record was 5.4 inches.)