Some flooding and damage has been reported on the Korean Peninsula in the wake of Tropical Storm Khanun.
One person was killed in South Korea when parts of a house collapsed amid heavy rain and high wind, the Korea Times website said on Thursday.
By late Thursday, local time, Khanun was a weakening tropical depression aimed for the east coast of North Korea.
Hundreds of flights were grounded as Khanun made its way northward, passing over the city of Seoul. City streets saw some flooding, the Times said.
Rainfall in the area was at least 3 to 5 inches, according to weather data available to AccuWeather.com.
Even higher rainfall was observed in North Korea, where Sariwon registered more than 8 inches.
Water releases from the Hwangang Dam along the North-South border prompted campers in the south to evacuate, the Times said.
Khanun will dissipate over the western Sea of Japan.
Some of the warmest weather of the year will continue across Alaska over the next few days, challenging more records.
Join us on Thursday for AccuWeather LIVE, we will discuss the debate of climate change and hurricane frequency and the top five things you need to know about summer weather.
Warmth is forecast to build over much of the eastern half of the nation by July, with Alaska of all places helping out.
A brief synopsis of the top five worst weather events of last summer.
The storms could affect cities from St. Louis to Evansville, Ind., Louisville, Ky., Cincinnati and Dayton, Ohio to Huntington, W.Va.
A tornado touched down at Denver International Airport as a severe weather system moved through the area.
Custer Creek, MT (1938)
Cloudburst; 48 killed in a train wreck.
New Brunswick, NJ (1835)
Great New Brunswick Tornado; 5 dead, 17-mile path through the center of town; in all, 145 buildings were damaged. This is the worst tornado catastrophe in New Jersey history to date.
Philadelphia, PA (1990)
Hail up to the size of marbles fell with wind gusts to 50 mph in the northeast part of the city.