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February 2017
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<p>Fire crews rescued five people on Tuesday who were stranded in flooding at a homeless encampment. </p>
<p>A&nbsp;storm will threaten a part of the north-central United States with blizzard conditions prior to the end of the week.</p>
The multi-coloured glow appeared in the late afternoon, to the delight of people in the city-state.
This is why winter has been more spring-like this year.
<p>Creeks and rivers topped their banks, hundreds of homes were evacuated and several thousand people found themselves trapped in a rural hamlet as Northern California emerged Tuesday from yet another winter storm.</p>
<p>Beneficial rain will help ease the brush fire danger across Florida at midweek and bring an end to a prolonged stretch of dry weather.</p>
A resident in Arctic Norway says four adults and two children were inside the house.
El Nino is on it's way back and Meteorologist Danielle Banks looks at what it means for the 2017 hurricane season.
Instrument-laden aircraft are surveying the Colorado high country this month as scientists search for better ways to measure how much water is locked up in the world's mountain snows — water that sustains a substantial share of the global...
As an atmospheric river is causing moisture and flood concerns in California, CNN meteorologist Derek Van Dam explains what it all means.
Severe storms that pushed several tornadoes through parts of Central Texas ripped the roofs from homes and damaged dozens of other houses and apartments in San Antonio and toppled auto-carrier cars of a freight train near Austin, authorities said Monday.
Feb 20, 2017; 11:00 AM ET Where is winter? We will try to find it, but another mild week is coming up. Evan Myers has the details.
Amid one of the wettest winters in decades, and a hurricane-force storm that caused widespread disruptions, more heavy rainfall is due to strike the state on Sunday.
<p>Sinkholes can open up without any warning. Let's see some astonishing images of sinkholes from around the world.</p>
At least two people are dead in a powerful storm that is battering central and Southern California. Flood watches and warnings are up in many places, and high winds brought down trees and power lines. The storm is part of a massive weather system coming in from the Pacific Ocean, and it could bring some of the heaviest rainfall to California in six years. Carter Evans reports.
Thousands of grey-headed flying foxes, also known as "megabats," are dying in droves amid a scorching heatwave in Australia, creating what looks like scenes out of a horror movie.
The extent of sea ice in the Arctic and Antarctic last month was the lowest on record for January, the U.N. World Meteorological Organization said on Friday, while concentrations of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere hit a record level.
<p>A collection of the week's best weather photography.</p>
There is a fear of debris and mud coming down in the Forest Falls area. Crystal Cruz reports.
<p>In late February, the winter ice may start to melt. When that happens, frozen lakes can send spectacular slow-motion waves of crushed ice cascading over the shoreline onto the land.&nbsp;</p>
An overnight winter storm unleashed more than a foot of wet, heavy snow on parts of Maine and New Hampshire by Thursday, closing schools knocking out power and pushing snow tallies to levels unseen in years.
Some seismologists are excited about the potential of artificial intelligence to save lives
Deep below upstate New York's farm country, workers in ghostly tunnels are praying for snow.
<!--­­ Start of Brightcove Player ­­--><p>The risks of eating snow in big cities and small cities or towns are different.</p><p></p>
During the strong El Niño event during the winter of 2015-2016 the West Coast's shoreline eroded precipitously. In January of last year, drones captured video of houses perched perilously on rapidly-eroding cliffs along California’s coast. Those houses in Pacifica, California weren’t alone, as waves driven by El Niño tore away huge chunks of the shoreline over the winter of 2015-2016. Now, researchers have had a chance to take stock of the damage, and found that in many places, the shoreline eroded far past the normal beating taken during winter storms. In a study published Tuesday in Nature Communications, researchers found that the shorelines eroded 76 percent more than normal, a dramatic increase. “Typically, we have larger waves in the winter and you lose about 20 meters of beach, then in the calmer summer and fall, the beach builds back up,” Patrick Barnard says. Barnard is a coastal geologist with the United States Geological Survey (USGS) and the lead author of the Nature Communications study. He found that last winter, some beaches lost as much as 35 meters (114 feet) of sand. Long-buried bedrock and pilings from old piers reappeared as sand was swept away, exposing cliffs like the ones in Pacifica to the full fury of the waves. Along with high sea surface temperatures and other climatic factors, those waves made the El Nino event of 2015-2016 one of the largest in recent history, ranking with El Niño heavyweights of 1982-1983 and 1997-1996. In the paper, Barnard and colleagues show that this was one of the strongest events in the past 145 years. Gary Griggs (no relation to the author), is another coastal geologist who studies the erosion along the coast, and wasn’t involved with the current study. Griggs is more hesitant to compare the events of 2015-2016 with events so far back in the past. Wave strength data has only been collected for about 40 years, and while early settlers in California might have enjoyed the beach, they weren’t mapping it seasonally. “We don’t have 100 years of beach profiles,” Griggs says. But, the unavailability of longer data sets notwithstanding, “I think they’ve done everything they can with the data available.” Griggs says, agreeing that this was a very large and powerful event that affected the entire West Coast. Both Barnard and Griggs worry that the future of the beaches could be grim. “During the last very large El Niño in 1997-1998 the beaches took a decade to recover,” Barnard says. After last winter, the beaches only bounced back by about 60 percent in the summer, as calmer seas pushed some of the sand that had been excavated back towards shore. Beaches also get a helping hand from the land. Sediment and sand to replenish the beaches is washed out to sea by rivers, and California's unusually wet winter this year is helping in that regard. Griggs says that flooding just a few weeks ago in some areas was powerful enough to sweep cars down onto a beach. Anything that carries SUV's can also carry sand. But recovery is a slow process. While strong storms sweep sediment towards the beach from the land, they can also bring powerful waves that eat away the coast even more. While runoff from recent storms could be a boon to the beaches, the shorelines remain vulnerable, and could get more vulnerable in the future. “The science is settled,” Barnard says emphatically. “The climate is changing, and it's changing more rapidly. Sea levels are rising they’re rising more rapidly.” “The big question for us is what's going to happen when we have an El Niño event like this and a meter of sea level rise." Even without a strong El Niño event like last year’s, a meter of sea level rise could have a significant impact on coastline and people that live on the coasts around the world. “There are about 150 million people living within 3 feet of high tide,” Griggs says, adding that eight of the 10 largest cities in the country are located along coasts. While natural systems like mangroves or seagrasses might eventually respond to sea level rise, “You can't move cites very easily,” Griggs says. “In some sense this is an indication of what's to come,” Barnard says. “With sea level rise it wouldn't take as much of an El Niño event to have this kind of impact.”
Floods in Western Australia claim two lives as most of the state is declared a disaster area.
Have you ever ever asked yourself: “What is the largest storm on Earth?” How about “Which are the most destructive storms to ever hit planet Earth?” Or “Which storms caused the most death and destruction?” From hurricanes, like Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans, USA and Hurricane Mitch in Central America, to snowstorms like the Iran Blizzard of 1972, to tornadoes like the Tri-State Tornado of Illinois, Indiana and Missouri, these famous storm names have wreaked havoc on humanity. WatchMojo counts down ten of the worst storms in world history.
Temperatures are now so high at the north pole that scientists are contemplating radical schemes to avoid catastrophe.
The Ridgway's rail is a rare bird that relies on the salt marshes south of Los Angeles to survive.
The new data suggest the possibility of a more rapid rate of global sea-level rise.
Normally, it's not recommended to be driving out in the snow. But if you are and your car is stuck, here are some tips that can help you get out of the snow.
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