The U.S Geological Survey is reporting a preliminary 8.0 magnitude earthquake with a depth of 71 miles located 15 miles southeast of Little Sitkin Island, Alaska.
The quake occurred at 11:53 a.m. local time. All tsunami warnings and advisories have been cancelled at this time.
"No destructive widespread threat exists based on historical earthquake and tsunami data, NWS reported following the evaluation, adding earthquakes this size can generate local tsunamis that can be destructive along coastlines near the quake's epicenter.
There is currently no tsunami threat for Washington, Oregon or Hawaii, reports NWS.
If you are in a warning area, move inland to higher ground, be on alert to instructions from local emergency officials, do not go to the coast to observe the tsunami and do not return to the coast until local officials indicate that it is safe to do so, according to the center.
Since 5: 30 p.m. EDT, several aftershocks in the region have been reported by the USGS. The National Tsunami Warning Center will continue to update and evaluate the event.
Rain will continue to soak and heighten concerns for flooding across southeastern Europe through Saturday.
As Gonzalo's remnants disrupted areas across Europe, the system's intense winds forced a waterfall to reverse near Hayfield, U.K.
Conditions will improve across the Northeast on Friday as this week's nor'easter shifts away from the region.
A siege of Pacific storms will continue to drench and blast the coastal Northwest into next week and will be joined by Ana.
The remnants of Tropical Depression 9 will move over Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula through Friday, bringing heavy rain and gusty winds. Another system nearby bears watching.
Since Tuesday night, NESDIS, NOAA’s satellite and information service, has been experiencing network issues and has not received a full feed of satellite data for input, a critical component for the numerical models used to forecast the weather.
Tornado sweeps through Sunset Crater National monument. 600-700 trees destroyed. The twister was 150 yards wide at times.
New England (1785)
Four day rains put Merrimac River in NH and MA to greatest flood height ever known -- extensive bridge and mill damage.
Mid-Atlantic Coast (1878)
Hurricane did extensive damage in NC, VA, MD, NJ and PA. "Philadelphia's worst" -- 84 mph wind gust at Cape May, NJ; 28.82" pressure at Annapolis, MD.