After a beautiful weekend in the Big Apple, a bout of drenching thunderstorms is on the way, which will lead to a threat for flash and urban flooding.
Showers and thunderstorms will become more widespread on Tuesday before becoming heavy at times Tuesday night.
The evening commute Tuesday could be very difficult. Commuters may even have to dodge some detours around any localized flooding problems that develop.
From Tuesday into Tuesday night, two to four inches of rain will fall on NYC before drier air moves in Wednesday afternoon.
By Wednesday night, conditions will clear, and it will stay that way through the end of the week.
Cooler and less humid air will follow for Thursday and Friday with high temperatures well below normal, in the middle 70s.
Conditions will stay nice through the weekend with partly sunny skies and highs in the 80s on Saturday and Sunday.
A storm will spread a swath of snow and sleet stretching from northeastern Texas and northern Louisiana to southeastern New York state and southeastern Massachusetts through Thursday.
A wide-reaching winter storm is stretching from Texas to New York early Thursday and is unleashing heavy snow, ice and flooding rain along its path.
A potent storm will slam Italy and the Balkan Peninsula with heavy snow, flooding rain and gusty winds for the second half of this week.
A change in the weather pattern will turn off arctic air invasions and allow the March sun to go to work over much of the central and northeastern United States next week.
Natural gas consumption has climbed in the eastern U.S. due to an ongoing deep freeze, and warmth surging across the West has allowed for a drop.
A Turkish Airlines jet skidded off a runway as it attempted to land in Kathmandu, Nepal, amid dense fog early Wednesday morning.
Burketown, Australia (1998)
The airport was closed due to the runways crowded by kangaroos and wallabies seeking refuge from flood waters. An area of Northern Australia half the size of Great Britain was underwater.
Goodland, KS (2007)
Last day of record 78 days with temperatures below 50 degrees.
Washington, DC (1821)
Second outdoor inauguration. President Monroe was sworn in under rain and snow. High of 28.