The weather will remain free of rain with seasonable temperatures through the weekend around New York City.
While an offshore storm will continue to be watched, indications are this storm will stay east of the New York area, but may bring rain to part of Long Island and Connecticut Sunday night and Monday.
The only potential problem for travelers through the day Sunday will be patchy early morning fog, mainly over the interior river valleys.
For those in search of flaming Fall foliage, your best bets will be to head to northern New England or northern upstate New York.
If you are heading to the Brewers/Mets series, bring a jacket and wear long sleeves for evening baseball games and bring sunglasses for the weekend afternoon games.
A few patches of clouds can rotate in from time to time, due to the storm offshore. There is a chance that rain rotates in from the ocean over Long Island and Connecticut Sunday night and Monday, when a breeze will also kick up.
For vessels heading out to sea, conditions may turn rough offshore Sunday into Tuesday, due to the Atlantic storm.
It might feel more like late October rather than late May in the Northeast on Friday night as temperatures dip well below normal.
Memorial Day marks the unofficial start to summer, but the summer warmth set to dominate the Northeast next week will not be here to stay.
Another round of downpours and thunderstorms will bring a renewed threat for flooding from Kansas to Texas over the Memorial Day Weekend.
The second major tennis tournament of the year commences this weekend, as the world’s best tennis players begin their quest for the 2015 French Open title at Roland Garros in Paris.
Despite a brutally cold and snowy winter across much the Northeast and mid-Atlantic, experts say tick populations across both regions are thriving this spring.
Glowing phytoplankton created a mesmerizing scene in Tasmania’s River Derwent on Sunday.
Lewistown, ME (1911)
101 degrees -- hottest ever in New England during May.
Liberal, KS (1933)
A powerful F4 tornado (winds 207-260 mph) hidden in a dust storm devastates the business district. 4 people were killed and 150 were injured. Tornado estimated to be 600 yards wide at times.
Sichuan Province China (1986)
More than 35,000 homes and 7,700 acres of crops were destroyed by a devastating hailstorm. Reports indicated that 100 people were killed and 9,000 injured. (Reports vary as to the exact date of the hailstorm.)