After days of violent thunderstorms brought hundreds of incidents of wind damage to the central and southeastern United States, the threat for severe weather will finally shift farther north by the middle of this week.
A rare feat is underway in the eastern Pacific Ocean as the first tropical depression or storm of the season has yet to form. That should change this week.
The northeastern United States will not face another onslaught of downpours despite showers and thunderstorms returning this week, but residents will be cranking up air conditioners more than in recent weeks.
Monday will mark yet another day of severe weather threatening a part of the United States, with the threat zone focusing on the corridor from southern Michigan and western Pennsylvania to northern Georgia.
After days of deadly severe thunderstorms brought widespread damage across the southeastern and central United States, the threat for flooding and violent thunderstorms will continue across the south-central part of the nation on Monday.
In advance of the delayed start of the monsoon, a thunderstorm in northwestern India killed more than a dozen people on Sunday.
For some people, mosquito bites can escalate from a mere annoyance to a severe allergic reaction.
Even if a tropical depression never forms in the Philippine Sea, flooding rain will threaten residents from southern China to Taiwan and across the Philippines into the end of June.