On today's edition of AccuWeather LIVE's weekly show, we will continue our late-breaking coverage of the winter storm cutting power to more than half a million people and halting traffic and flights across the East.
Meteorologist Heather Waldman will give a recap of some of the devastation the storm already caused in her Extreme Weather segment. Meteorologist Justin Povick will give the latest details on the current conditions, as well as a look ahead to when it will finally warmup for the eastern part of the country.
Bernie Rayno and Evan Myers will be live with the latest By the Numbers segment. Show host Mark Mancuso will share some fan photos of the ice and snow that has been gripping the South and Northeast.
Join us weekdays at noon and Thursdays at 4 p.m. EST and for enhanced breaking coverage when severe weather strikes.
Showers and thunderstorms threaten to interfere with Memorial Day festivities across roughly two-thirds of the United States.
A slow-moving storm system situated over the Plains will dampen areas of Dallas over Memorial Day weekend and through the first half of the week.
After a brief respite from the rain early in the week, another round of soaking downpours and thunderstorms pushed across the southern Plains.
Mild weather and passing showers will greet concert goers this weekend as artists take the stage at BBC Radio 1 Big Weekend Festival and Sound City.
A slow-moving storm system will continue to bring heavy rain and thunderstorms to parts of Italy and the Balkan Peninsula into this weekend.
Hallam, NE (2004)
The "Hallam" tornado touched on the ground for 2.5 miles and reached F4 status at it's peak intensity. 95% if the town of Hallan's buildings were damages or destroyed.
New Brunswick, NJ (1804)
Tornado destroyed 2 barns, 1 hotel and 3 houses. "The damage done in this village cannot be less than $1,500 or $2,000." New York Evening Post, June 5, 1904.
Waterville, ME (1832)
Kennebec Flood discharged 140,000 cubic feet of water per second -- high stage not equalled until 1901, and not exceeded until 1936.