New York City will enjoy another mild day on Sunday before damaging winds become an issue.
The tranquil weather will complement walks to nearby restaurants or shops in the city. It would be a great time for sightseers to visit the city as well. However, clouds will limit sunshine and an umbrella could come in handy.
While much of the weekend will be rain free, there can be a passing shower on Sunday.
After a mild start to the weekend, temperatures will climb to near 65 F on Sunday.
A storm from the Midwest will bring a steady, wind-driven rain to the city late Sunday night into Monday morning.
There is concern for the winds to briefly become damaging during the Monday morning rush, while downpours could reduce visibilities for those traveling in and out of the city Monday morning.
Colder air will blow in Monday night and Tuesday. Highs Tuesday and Wednesday will be in the 40s with even colder RealFeel® temperatures on Tuesday.
It seems like it has rained nearly every day since early June in parts of the Midwest and the mid-Atlantic states. Is there any sign of the rainy weather taking a break?
A 32-year-old Marine was hospitalized on Saturday, July 4, after being bitten by a shark near Surf City, North Carolina, WITN-TV reports.
A cold front swinging across the Great Lakes will bring the threat of severe thunderstorms to the Ohio Valley into Tuesday night. Meanwhile, flooding will continue in parts of the Central states.
A budding tropical system may pass close enough to Hawaii to bring an uptick in gusty showers and thunderstorms as well as building seas late the week.
After moving through Guam over the weekend, Chan-hom will intensify as it tracks toward Japan's Ryukyu Islands, Taiwan and eventually eastern China this week.
Record heat. Chamberlain, SD hit 105; the old record was 103 from 1985. Mitchell, MT tied their record high of 103 from 1930. Joseph, OF hit 95, breaking the record of 90 from 1906. Boundary Dam, WA reached 99; the record had been 90, set in 1985.
New England (1911)
A peak in one of New England's most severe July heat waves (90 degrees plus from the 2nd through the 12th).
Harrisburg, PA (1936)
Heat wave sent temperatures past 100 degrees and as high as 110 degrees nearby. Hundreds felled by heat stroke.