Get the very latest weather forecast, including hour-by-hour views, the 10-day outlook, temperature, humidity, precipitation for your area.
A major Thanksgiving Day storm threatens to ruin holiday events across the Central states with flooding rain, snow, a glaze of ice and fog.
Because of man-made global warming and a strong El Nino, Earth's wild weather this year is bursting the annual heat record, the World Meteorological Organization announced on Wednesday.
Compared to Thanksgiving Day in 2014, this Thanksgiving will be substantially warmer in the Northeast. The warm-up will follow a chilly start to the week.
Sandra becomes Category 2 hurricane, strongest eastern Pacific storm for this late in the year.
Even as Lamar Smith, chairman of the House Committee on Science, Space, and Technology, continues to investigate a high profile study from federal scientists...
Even just a thin coat of ice can have major impacts on a plane.
Ninety percent of disasters in the last 20 years have been caused by floods, storms, heatwaves and other weather-related events â€” and these weather-spawned disasters are becoming more frequent, according to a report released Monday.
Watch these NASA satellite images of how plant life cycles on land and in the ocean change over 365 days. Meteorologist Danielle Banks has the details.
Climate change has long been a highly polarizing topic in the United States, with Americans lining up on opposite sides depending on their politics and...
Wet weather will stretch from Texas to Michigan and could slow travel and impact shoppers during Black Friday. Dry weather is forecast to hold in the East...
<p>NASA recently released a study suggesting that the Antarctic Ice Sheet is gaining more ice than it is losing â€” a finding that, at first blush, seems to contradict the idea of global warming. So, how can Antarctica be gaining ice mass in a warming world where ice sheets are collapsing and the melting is predicted to increase sea levels across the globe?</p>
<p>1882 photo taken by G.D. Hazard; 2005 photo taken by Bruce F. Molnia. Courtesy of the Glacier Photograph Collection, National Snow and Ice Data Center/World Data Center for Glaciology. Almost all scientists now agree that global climate change...</p>
Rain, snow and cold air will return to the Northwestern states into Thanksgiving. A storm system will dive southward along the West Coast into Tuesday...
<p>Using these tips, you can stay warm no matter how frightful the weather outside gets.</p>
Snow covered Beijing's international airport and other parts of China's capital city on Sunday. The airport was closed to in-bound flights and the Beijing Municipal Committee deployed 66,000 people to shovel snow overnight.
Nov 23, 2015; 9:35 AM ET After the first significant snowstorm dumped inches of snow over the weekend in Madison, Wisconsin, polar bears at the Henry Vilas zoo took advantage of the white powder.
<p>Chances are youâ€™ve never heard the phrase â€śdanger dayâ€ť when it comes to weather. Thatâ€™s because theyâ€™re rare. Youâ€™ll want to get to know it, though, because climate change is about to make them a lot more common over the next 15 years.</p>
Over the past year, scientists have been keeping a close eye on an important swath of the Pacific Ocean, just along the equator.
Timelapse of snow covering Chicago O'Hara International Airport on Saturday.
Aviation enthusiast Jeremy recently captured this dramatic and bumpy landing at Birmingham Airport. The tumultuous approach, a result of extremely high-wind speeds, was filmed in Birmingham on November 18. According to a news report wind speeds of up to 70mph ravaged Birmingham and the Black Country. Credit: YouTube/flugsnug
Lately, it seems like wildfires are everywhere. This year, North America had a horrific fire season, and with record droughts persisting and temperatures increasing it's only going to get worse. Meteorologists are often on the front lines, predicting how and when a wildfire will move or grow, but they are stretched thin as more fires rage, and are entirely dependent on people to report a fire to the authorities. Now, NASA is introducing a tool that it hopes will make forecasting and fighting fires easier. Meet FireSat. Wildfires often get 'wild' when they begin in a rural area where fewer people are around to notice the growing flames. Now, NASA plans to detect fires from space, no people needed. FireSat will be a network of 200 satellites equipped with temperatures sensors encircling the entire globe. The sensors would be able to detect fires when they are 35-50 feet wide (so don't worry, no one will be taking pictures of your backyard barbecue) within 15 minutes of their start. NASA hopes to have the network, which can also be used to monitor explosions and oil spills, operational by June 2018. FireSat would also be able to send images of a fire to first responders once every minute, so that they can see how fire conditions are changing in something closer to real time. (Currently, satellite images capture a fire twice a day). So in 2018, NASA might be monitoring Burning Man from space.
What factor wil the El Nino have on winter weather across the country?
Itâ€™s looking to be an El Niño-dominated winter across much of the U.S., as the truly impressive event this year makes forecasters more confident that the climate phenomenonâ€™s impacts will show up this coming season.
<p>From a heat wave in Australia to flooding in Washington state, here are images that showcase the world's weather this week.</p>
This week, between 11 p.m. and midnight local time, the constellation immortalizing one of the greatest heroes of Greek mythology â€” Perseus...
Stunning images show the power of tornadoes and the kinds of things hurled like projectiles, including a school bus through a house. Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari shows us,
<p>This year's Leonid meteor shower was seen from Nov. 17 to 18. Here are other out-of-the-world meteor shower photos.</p>
Well over 100,000 customers were prepping for a third night without power in Washington state Thursday after a storm killed three people and prompted an emergency declaration from the governor.
Several surveys have shown that 97% of scientists believe climate change is caused by man. CNN's Chad Myers explains why that percentage is so important.
<p>With winter approaching, here are 14 survival tips if you find yourself stuck in the extreme cold.</p>
The Weather Channel correspondent Dave Malkoff says when NASA wants to study rain, they head to a very wet spot.
<p>After Boston endured the snowiest winter on record last winter, officials are ramping up snow operations. From bigger and better snowplows to more sites to pile up all the snow, the entire state of Massachusetts is working to improve their snow response.</p>
Storms recently battered Lake Erie, New York, with high winds and crashing waves making for dramatic and dangerous conditions in the area. David, a painter and keen photographer, couldnâ€™t resist capturing the scene. Credit: David G Carrigan Jr
The Northern Hemisphere may be subject to more cold outbreaks than usual come January thanks to the polar vortex. "Polar vortex" became a household phrase in North America during the bitterly cold winter of 2013-2014, but this phenomenon has always existed and can also impact both Europe and Asia. The polar vortex is one of the factors that control how much cold Arctic air is allowed to infiltrate the mid-latitudes during the winter, when the vortex is at maximum strength.
Mexico's Colima volcano erupted on Wednesday, sending a column of ash and vapour two kilometres (1.2 miles) into the air
Nov 19, 2015; 8:11 AM ET Fierce winds rocked parts of Colorado Wednesday, Nov.18, uprooting trees and making it dangerous to drive through.
The Weather Channel meteorologist Mark Elliott explains how to determine wind chill.
On the heels of the news from NASA that Octoberâ€™s global temperature this year spiked more than any other month in 135 years, virtually assuring that 2015 will be the warmest year on record, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration announced Wednesday that their data showed similarly remarkable numbers.
No one wants to get caught in severe weather, but if you're driving, it can be even more nerve racking! Stephanie Abrams has some tips on how to stay safe in your car.
<p>The southern Plains experienced a rare November tornado outbreak Monday night when a powerful storm system spawned more than a dozen tornadoes over the region. Large, devastating tornadoes spun up over western Kansas and the panhandles of Oklahoma and Texas, some of which being up to a mile wide.</p>
<p>Itâ€™s about as sure a bet as you can make: 2015 is going to be the hottest year on record. Month after month this year, above-average â€” and sometimes record â€” global temperatures have piled up, raising the odds that this year will be the hottest one humanity has ever experienced. And now October has blown those records out of the water.</p>
The views from high up a New Hampshire mountain include UFO-shaped clouds and spiny rime ice.
Tens of thousands of homes in Ireland were left without electricity on Tuesday as a storm swept across the country, causing disruption to flights and ferry crossings.
Nov 17, 2015; 8:18 AM ET Severe thunderstorms in western Kansas dropped tornadoes, hail and heavy rain Monday, Nov.16. This footage shows shots of a tornado.
This yearâ€™s El Niño officially climbed to the top of the record books (at least by one measure). Weekly data published by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration shows that the region of the Pacific generally used to gauge El Niñoâ€™s strength has officially surpassed the 1997-98 super El Niño in terms of warmth. The hot waters in the Pacific are helping drive up temperatures globally as well as affect the worldâ€™s weather.
A tornado hit Denair, California, on the afternoon of Sunday, November 15, knocking out power and causing damage to 21 homes, according to the Modesto Bee. The tornado packed winds between 86 and 111 mph. A temporary shelter was set up at Denair Elementary School to provide shelter, showers and food. This video shows debris flying during the tornado. Credit: Jenna Cole
Warm, dry weather could spell the doom of this Yosemite landmark.
For years, much of the concern about the melting of Greenlandâ€™s massive ice sheet has been focused on the massive retreat of glaciers in the islandâ€™s southeast and west, fueled by climate change. Those on its colder, drier northeast corner were thought to be stable.
Mark Elliot explains which room to seek shelter in, and why.