A storm will target close to 100 million people, dozens of major highways and many major airline hubs from Georgia to New York and Massachusetts Thursday.
The major cities from Atlanta to Charlotte, N.C., Washington, D.C., Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York City and Boston will be hit in some way by this storm.
Even far away from the storm, across the nation, aircraft and crews may be displaced for the days during and following the storm.
These disruptions can potentially lead to thousands of flight delays and cancellations. More than 2,000 flights were cancelled at Atlanta International Airport alone on Wednesday.
Even though ice and snow was less severe west of the Mississippi Tuesday, compared to areas farther to the east Wednesday and Thursday, it was still enough to cause significant travel disruptions.
The storm will focus between the I-20 and I-40 corridors in the South with the hardest-hit areas likely to be along I-85 in northern Georgia, South Carolina and North Carolina.
The winter storm will also hit the I-81 corridor in the mid-Atlantic, as well as I-95 in the Northeast.
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There are no signs of the drought ending in Italy in the foreseeable future.
Tropical Storm Nesat remains on track to barrel into Taiwan and southeastern China this weekend, while flooding rain associated with the future typhoon threatens to trigger more flooding in the Philippines.
As a strengthening storm system converges on the Atlantic coast, pockets of severe weather will develop in the eastern part of the United States into Friday evening.
A rare storm for late July will deliver drenching rain and miserable conditions to a large part of the mid-Atlantic and southern coast of New England into the start of the weekend.
Firefighters were gaining control of the massive wildfires raging across southeastern France on Thursday, but warned that the fire danger remains high.
Even though Hilary remains well away from the southwestern United States, the storm could still bring hazards to swimmers and surfers in the final days of July.