Major storms will stay away, and temperatures will trend back to near average around New York City Sunday and Monday.
Good travel weather is in store around New York City, compared to last Tuesday and Wednesday.
Highs are forecast to reach well into the 40s Sunday and Monday. After RealFeel® temperatures in the teens and 20s, it may feel much warmer for some folks spending considerable time outdoors.
An area of rain and snow will miss the area to the north on Sunday. For the Jets/Dolphins matchup at MetLife Stadium, there will be more clouds than sun with temperatures in the middle to upper 40s.
By Tuesday, a storm system strengthening offshore may kick up the winds, but the precipitation with this system will largely pass to the east of New York City.
The riot of colors that erupts on trees each fall drives billions of dollars in tourism and remains a key way for people to connect with nature.
It has become increasingly clear in recent years that ocean waters are eating away at the undersides of the ice shelves that fringe Antarctica and buttress its many glaciers.
A satellite image showing peculiar hexagonal clouds over the ocean area known as the Bermuda Triangle is prompting speculation about whether they may represent a recurring phenomenon responsible for decades of unexplained disappearances in the region.
Solar power capacity in the U.S. will have nearly tripled in size in less than three years by 2017 amid an energy shakeup that has seen natural gas solidify its position as the country’s chief source of electricity.
Researchers have discovered the intact wreck of what they believe to be the HMS Terror, a British naval ship abandoned 168 years ago at the top of the Victoria Strait in Canada, the Guardian reported.
When the world's longest lightning bolt struck over Oklahoma in 2007, it traveled about three-quarters of the length of the state, according to the World Meteorological Organization.
Death by lightning strike may seem rare, but lightning has killed nearly three times as many people this year as tornadoes have, the National Weather Service (NWS) reports.
The expanded area is a hotbed for newly discovered and highly unique species.