Flooding will remain the greatest concern across the southeastern United States as Alberto churns northward with an… More
After Alberto makes landfall on Memorial Day, the danger for flooding will continue to expand across the southeastern United States in the following days.
A state of emergency has been declared in Florida, Alabama and Mississippi as people prepare for heavy rain and potential flooding from this slow-moving storm over the Memorial Day weekend.
Flooding will remain the greatest concern across the southeastern United States as Alberto churns northward with an expected Memorial Day landfall on the Florida Panhandle.
Intense rainfall caused severe flooding in Ellicott City, Maryland where cars and debris were picked up and carried down the road. Two years ago the town was hit by similar flooding. The governor has declared a state of emergency.
Following mainly dry weather early this week, damp conditions will make a comeback in the Ohio Valley, Great Lakes and Northeast as June begins.
Roads turned into raging rivers in Ellicott City, Maryland, on Sunday afternoon when thunderstorms unloaded more than two month’s worth of rain in less than two hours.
Record heat will continue to bake the central United States and fuel severe thunderstorms through Monday.
With the formation of Alberto, many may be wondering if early-season development translates into an active Atlantic hurricane season.
The tornado tore through the area and destroyed several structures just Northwest of Cheyenne near Chugwater, Wyoming.
Kīlauea continues to disrupt life on Hawaii's Big Island as a third lava flow reaches the ocean and methane gas causes flames to burn blue.
The 2017 Atlantic Hurricane season was one for the record books, and as people look ahead to what the upcoming hurricane season brings, they may notice changes that the National Hurricane Center (NHC) is making.