Share this article:
Milder air will move into Chicago by the middle of the week, after several days of frigid conditions.
After a breezy day Wednesday with highs in the 30s, Thursday will near 40 degrees, bringing some relief from the recent bitter cold.
Morning and evening showers will dampen the city. The precipitation could transition to snow later Thursday, as the overnight temperature drops down to 30 degrees.
Temperatures will return to the mid- to high 30s on Friday and Saturday accompanied by cloudy skies.
Sunday will bring the next chance for some snowflakes.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. EST. We will be talking about the upcoming weekend storm and weather leading up to Christmas.
Comments that don't add to the conversation may be automatically or manually removed by Facebook or AccuWeather. Profanity, personal attacks, and spam will not be tolerated.
Governors of Florida, Mississippi and Alabama have declared states of emergencies ahead of Subtropical Storm Alberto.
Following mainly dry weather early this week, damp conditions will make a comeback in the Ohio Valley, Great Lakes and Northeast as June begins.
While Alberto is expected to target the upper Gulf Coast this holiday weekend, the risk for major flooding in the southeastern United States may extend beyond Memorial Day.
Cyclone Mekunu made landfall on the Arabian Peninsula on Friday night, leaving six people dead in Oman and 30 others missing, according to local officials.
Race fans will need to watch the weather closely in Charlotte, North Carolina, on Sunday night as rain could make an appearance at this year’s Coca-Cola 600.
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.
While Memorial Day marks the unofficial start of summer, it will feel like the season has already begun across the central United States as record heat builds into Monday.
As the eruption at Hawaii's Kīlauea Volcano continues to evolve, the multitude of dangerous threats to residents are showing no signs of subsiding.