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Home > Extended Weather Forecast

Get the very latest weather forecast for Piscataway, NJ, including hour-by-hour views, the 10-day outlook, temperature, humidity, precipitation for your area.
A corridor of severe thunderstorms will reach from Oklahoma to the Carolinas on Friday ahead of the holiday weekend. While these storms will occur before...
The threat for severe storms and heavy flooding are expected for the Tennessee and Mississippi Valleys and parts of the Mid-Atlantic
From Seattle to Salt Lake City, the West is baking under record heat. Temperatures reaching the triple digits have made fire conditions extreme and sent folks looking for relief heading into the Fourth of July weekend. Unfortunately, the forecast in many areas calls for Service in Seattle."Our high is supposed to be...
HAGATNA, Guam — A slow-moving storm that had Guam residents bracing for a typhoon has been downgraded to a tropical storm, but the National Weather Service says the erratic system could regain strength...
Unusually warm weather will spread over much of the United Kingdom Friday and Saturday, setting up outbreaks of thundery showers. Temperature in the East,...
North Korean farmers work to pump underground water into parched fields. Instead of rice seedlings standing in flooded paddies, the baked...
July Fourth will be stormy from the central Plains to the mid-Atlantic, while clear skies are in store for much of the Midwest and New England. Showers...
A tornado picked up a single-wide trailer in eastern Montana and threw it onto a storage shed about 60 feet away, injuring a 79-year-old man and his dog.
Skywatchers are in for a lunar treat tonight, as Matt Sampson explains you'll be able to see the first of two full moons this month.
The same front that brought gusty thunderstorms and tornado reports across Missouri Wednesday will once again spark severe weather from the Plains to the...
A lightning show was spectacular in Lancaster, CA, in this raw time lapse video.
Puerto Rico has extended austere water rationing measures to new cities as a prolonged drought intensifies in the U.S. territory.
Jul 2, 2015; 10:05 AM ET Macks Creek in Missouri has left vehicles piled on each other. Flood water pushed them there landing on top of a tree. There have been no reports of injuries so far.
Polar bears are at risk of dying off if humans don't reverse the trend of global warming, a blunt U.S. government report filed Thursday said."
In this edition of Brainstorm, Sam Champion looks at the science behind a beautiful sunset.
CNN's Tom Sater reports on a supercell storm that has touched down in Kansas City, Missouri.
In a state plagued by drought, Golden State residents are advised to play it safe with fireworks this Fourth of July.
Tropical Storm Chan-Hom is expected to get stronger as it moves near Guam.
<p>July 1 (Reuters) - Investigators suspect human activity, rather than lightning, sparked a grassland fire that has destroyed at least 29 homes near the eastern slopes of the Cascades in central Washington, officials said on Wednesday.</p><p></p>
In this timelapse video from NASA you can see solar flares ripple across the sun. NASA said there were no less than five in five days.
Hotter temperatures are messing with the gender of Australia's bearded dragon lizards, a new study finds. Dragons that are genetically male hatch as females and give birth to other lizards. And the way the lizards' gender is determined is getting changed so much that the female sex chromosome may eventually disappear entirely, the study authors say.
Take a close look at the rainbow spotted near a tornado in Beach, North Dakota. Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari explains how this happens.
<p>California's drought-stricken cities set a record for water conservation, reducing usage 29 percent in May, according to data released by a state agency Wednesday.</p>
<p>As Americans around the country prepare to celebrate our nation's independence this Saturday, a close eye will be kept on the weather to determine if they will be able to enjoy a dazzling display of fireworks.</p>
Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari shows the forecast for Northwest and heat highs during the July 4th weekend. More heat to come through the weekend.
They'll be on display in a special exhibit at the NOAA campus in July.
CNN's Dan Simon reports on a fast moving wildfire in central Washington state. The fire has destroyed over two dozen homes and several businesses.
Joggers wheezed, electric wires warped, and Britain sweated through its hottest July day on record as a wide swath of Western Europe sweltered in a heat wave.
The world got a major dose of climate clarity on Tuesday. The U.S., Brazil and China — three of the world’s top greenhouse gas emitters — all released major commitments to reduce or at least slow their greenhouse gas emissions, protect forests and ramp up their use of renewable energy. The flurry of activity comes with five months to go until major climate talks in Paris. Those talks are considered critical for a global climate agreement and Tuesday’s news indicates a growing level of commitment to reduce emissions and the impacts of climate change. Aerial view of the Amazon Rainforest, near Manaus, the capital of the Brazilian state of Amazonas. Credit: CIAT/flickr The day started with a bilateral commitment between President Obama and his Brazilian counterpart, President Dilma Rousseff, on clean energy. Capping two days of discussions, the two leaders announced that their countries will aim to get 20 percent of their electricity from non-hydropower renewables by 2030. The exclusion of hydropower is notable because of it can be a major source of methane emissions. The U.S. currently gets 13 percent of its electricity from renewables but almost half of that comes from hydropower. Brazil also relies heavily on hydropower for electricity generation, but wind is the cheapest form of new power generation capacity in Brazil. Though wind power is currently a smaller portion of Brazil’s overall energy mix, its low cost means it will likely be crucial to meeting the 2030 goal. Beyond renewables, Brazil also agreed to restore nearly 30 million acres of forests. That’s only a portion of the 148 million acres of deforestation that have happened in Brazil since 1970, but still represents a major climate benefit given tropical forests’ ability to sequester carbon dioxide out of the atmosphere. The Amazon currently sequesters up to a quarter of all human carbon dioxide emissions. In a case of dueling climate announcements, China also formally submitted its pledge as part of the United Nations climate process. That pledge confirms that China will peak its greenhouse gas emissions by 2030, a goal it laid out late last year in a bilateral agreement with the U.S. But the new document reveals that China plans to reduce the intensity of its emissions by up to 65 percent, a move that could lead to a smaller emissions’ peak than previously estimated. The document clocks in at 16 pages and provides rich details about how China will meet its climate goals. That includes doubling current wind and nearly quadrupling solar power generating capacity and implementing a national carbon market. “It is very detailed. I think that’s terrific and is a good sign,” Erika Rosenthal, an attorney with Earthjustice’s international program, said. “When China commits to doing something, they have mechanisms to make sure that that planning comes to fruition.” China is already the global leader in clean energy investments, with $89 billion invested in clean energy projects in 2014. A recent analysis suggests that China will see an additional $3.4 trillion in clean energy investments through 2040. Coal use also fell in 2014, the first time that's happened in 14 years, indicating that China could be on the path peaking earlier than expected. China’s commitment is part of a larger process where each country submits its plan, dubbed an Intended Nationally Determined Contribution, for climate action to the United Nations. Those commitments are all due later this year, but adding China’s into the mix with commitments already submitted by the U.S. and the European Union means that half of the world’s greenhouse gas emissions are accounted for. Tuesday’s three pledges cap a busy month, which has seen the Pope weigh in on climate change and some of the world’s largest oil companies ask for a price on carbon emissions. While current commitments are unlikely to keep the world from warming 2°C — the current climate goal — they do represent a step toward lowering greenhouse gas emissions.
Heat and humidity are gripping England as the 2015 Wimbledon Tournament continues. Organizers initiated heat rules that allow female athletes to take 10-minute...
Summer just started but wildfires are already ravaging the dried-out West coast. Since the beginning of June, nearly 300 fires have burned in Alaska, with a total of 1.1 million acres already destroyed just one month into the...


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