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Growing wildfires stoked by windy, dry conditions have destroyed buildings and forced evacuations in California, Washington, Montana and elsewhere.Here's a look at...
<p>Tropical Storm Gaston is strengthening as it moves over the far eastern Atlantic.</p>
<p>Following a fall-like start to the week, warmth and humidity will build over the northeastern United States prior to the weekend.</p>
Historic Hearst Castle was bathed in smoke Monday as firefighters made a stand against a blaze that raced across dry timber and grasslands in San Luis Obispo County and came within a couple of miles of the tourist destination.&nbsp;
There is lots of activity in the Atlantic Ocean where one storm could be named at any time now and two others are gaining strength. Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari has the details.
The biggest wildfire in Yellowstone National Park grew significantly amid warm, windy weather, forcing firefighters to take measures to protect nearby park facilities in case it shifts direction.
Joseph Pickney took one, long look into Lafayette’s Derby Heights subdivision Monday morning and sighed. It’s been more than a week since he’s slept in his bed in his Chadwick Drive home of 16 years.
Topic driven playlist brightcove.createExperiences(); Following the birth of Tropical Storm Gaston off the African coast, another may form...
<p>The return of warmer and more humid air will trigger another round of strong thunderstorms across the central United States this week.</p>
<p>Anita Leblanc was riding home on a tractor through several feet of floodwater Sunday, the same tractor that moments before had towed her car away from the overflowing Vermilion River to safety.</p>
The staggering rains that swamped some 60,000 houses in southern Louisiana and shattered the previous state rain record are the latest — and perhaps most remarkable — in a string of jaw-dropping rain events across the U.S. over the past year.&nbsp;
Aug 22, 2016; 9:45 AM ET Winds whipped up a waterspout off the shoreline of Lake Erie near Cleveland, Ohio on Aug. 21, giving lakeshore visitors a treat.
<p>With the 50th anniversary of the first photo of Earth from the Moon on August 23rd, we take a look at some other photo firsts in outer space.</p><p></p>
The U.S. National Hurricane Center says Fiona is holding as a tropical depression in the Atlantic.
Aug 22, 2016; 8:52 AM ET The tropics are heating up in the Atlantic with the potential for named storms to form this week.
Many districts plan to open in the next week or two, but harder-hit districts are closed indefinitely.
<p>Five days after an explosive wildfire in Southern California drove thousands from their homes, authorities lifted all evacuation orders on Sunday to allow them to return.</p>
<p>Strong winds from a typhoon forced air traffic controllers to temporarily abandon the control tower at Narita International Airport on Monday, shutting down one of Tokyo's two main airports for about an hour. Hundreds of domestic flights were canceled at the city's other major airport.</p>
Roland Delahoussaye and friends can claim this much in the face of widespread calamity: They beat back a flood.&nbsp;
Chuck and Karen Craft are among the thousands of Louisiana residents dragging furniture, appliances and other belongings out of flood-ravaged homes.
Rain caused flooding overnight in parts of Texas, and more heavy rain is possible over the next couple of days.
SAN BERNARDINO, Calif. — In the aftermath of a wildfire, somebody has to figure out exactly what burned.
<p>Aug. 21, 2017, is a red-letter day for eclipse enthusiasts.</p>
<p>A half-century ago, hundreds of streams cascading down the San Gabriel, San Bernardino and San Jacinto mountains in California were packed with fist-size mountain yellow-legged frogs competing for mating rights.</p>
Manuel Bojorquez reports after officials say about 60,000 homes sustained damage during heavy flooding this month (2:02). WCCO Sunday Morning – Aug. 21, 2016
One hundred years ago, amid the chaos of World War I, President Woodrow Wilson and King George V of Great Britain turned their attention to a surprising issue: protecting migratory birds.
The American Red Cross declared the recent Louisiana flood the greatest U.S. disaster since Superstorm Sandy swept ashore in New York four years ago.&nbsp;
What kind of weather is forecast for the Rio Olympics?
<p>Numerous heavy and gusty thunderstorms will target the Northeast on Sunday.</p>
After a difficult summer, shared devastation — and astonishing acts of generosity — are bringing people together.
<p></p><p>In the aftermath of a wildfire, somebody has to figure out exactly what burned. It's painstaking and important work that helps evacuated residents know if they lost everything or have something waiting for them when they return home.</p><p></p>
<p>Flood-weary residents cleaned out houses Saturday as search parties went door to door looking for survivors or bodies trapped by flooding so powerful in some cases it disturbed the dead and sent caskets floating from cemeteries.</p>
Severe thunderstorms moved through western Michigan on Saturday afternoon with some of the storms producing damaging tornadoes. Rain and thunderstorms...
Last month was the hottest ever since scientists have been keeping records. Some scientists believe the deadly floods in Louisiana and the raging wildfire in California are connected. Jeffrey Kluger, Time Magazine's editor-at-large, joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to explain why we're seeing the extreme weather.
Mexican officials warned northwestern communities to be on alert Saturday as Tropical Storm Kay churns off the Pacific coast.
<p>A storm system will bring wet weather and locally gusty thunderstorms to the midwestern United States on Saturday and the Northeast on Sunday.</p>
The universe can be a pretty violent place. Supermassive black holes spin through space, stretching any hopeless matter that spirals too close into spaghetti-like strands.Giant stars collapse beneath their gravity, bursting apart in fierce supernova explosions that illuminate galaxies.Stellar corpses called neutron stars, leftover from these explosions, tear anything that gets too close to shreds. They're so dense that just a teaspoon of their material would weigh more than Mt. Everest.Check out some images taken by NASA's Chandra X-ray observatory that showcase the aftermath of some of the universe's most extreme events.
If there’s any hope of preventing California from shriveling into a parched wasteland, the state will have to figure out some simple things first.&nbsp;
<p>Cool air sweeping from the Midwest will bring a taste of fall to the northeastern United States next week.</p>
<p>Sanders Davis of Baton Rouge saw the Great Flood of 2016 up close and personal last week.</p>
<p>The arrival of cooler air will mark the end of a stretch of record heat along the coastal northwestern United States early next week.</p>
Make your donation to one of these organizations.
Shrouded by smoke from a fire in California’s parched San Bernardino Mountains, schools in the Victor Valley closed their doors last week. The Pilot Fire was contained on Monday — shortly before the Blue Cut Fire broke out, billowing soot and ash over the valley afresh, forcing further closures.&nbsp;
By 2085, rising temperatures will mean that just 33 cities can safely host the games.
Residents voted to move Shishmaref from a barrier island that has been disappearing because of erosion and flooding attributed to global warming.
While sea level rise remains bad news for people and cities, it might be good news for at least some residents of this planet: coral reefs.
Paul Sutter is an astrophysicist at The Ohio State University and the chief scientist at COSI Science Center.&nbsp;
In the small community of Colyell in Livingston Parish, one large family is recovering from a staggering loss.
Scientists have found that zebra finches sing a special song to their eggs when it's hot outside.&nbsp;
There is a lot of water in southern Louisiana right now. The region’s been lashed with rain for the past week—the water has inundated freeways, surged past levees, and left about 40,000 homes water-logged husks of their former selves.&nbsp;
Meteorologist Kait Parker details the 180 hours of record breaking dew point at the JFK airport.
For the first time in three years, lava from a volcano on Hawaii's Big Island has crept down miles of mountainside and is dripping into the Pacific Ocean — where it's creating new land and a stunning show for visitors.
Glaciers have disappeared rapidly over the past century
(Bloomberg) -- Tropical Storm Fiona, which formed more than 900 miles west of the Cape Verde Islands, is forecast to track across the open Atlantic for at least the next five days, the U.S. National Hurricane Center said.
Microscopic cameras reveal how bleaching begins in corals in warmer waters.
<p>In 70 years, most cities in the Northern Hemisphere will be unfit to host the summer Olympics due to rising temperatures associated with climate change, according to a medical journal's findings published this week.</p>
<p>On Aug. 23, 2011, those living in eastern North America, from Ontario to Georgia, felt an unexpected shock as the earth trembled in the wake of a 5.8 magnitude earthquake that struck near the town of Mineral, Virginia, around 2 p.m. local time.</p>
An SUV-sized spacecraft is about to launch on an audacious mission: to track down a big, bad space rock, give it a kiss and stealthily pilfer some of its bulk. NASA’s OSIRIS-REx robotic craft is scheduled to blast off Sept. 8 on a seven-year, round-trip journey to the asteroid, which poses a slim chance of slamming into Earth about 150 years from now. Assuming the ship makes it back in 2023 as planned, it will carry as much as 4 ½ pounds of dust and gravel from the rock’s surface. “We are bringing back scientific treasure,” the University of Arizona’s Dante Lauretta, the principal investigator of the mission, told reporters Wednesday. "The day in 2023 when we open up that sample-return capsule is what’s driven me for the past 12 years and what’s going to keep (us) going for the next seven.” If all goes well, the payoff from OSIRIS-REx will be enormous. Data gathered by the craft will help clarify the motion of space rocks, also known as asteroids, as they tumble through the solar system — knowledge that could help scientists pinpoint which ones pose a threat to Earth. More grandly, the $800 million mission could help researchers understand the origins of Earthly life. The target, a space rock named Bennu, is thought to be a well-preserved hunk of the stuff that made up the planets when they formed billions of years ago. Scientists think Bennu is rich in organic molecules — crucial to living organisms — and water. Analysis of the object’s fragments could help reveal whether asteroids seeded Earth with the ingredients for all life. Bennu is also a good target based strictly on self-preservation. The rock is as tall as the Empire State Building, and there’s a 1-in-2,700 chance it will hit Earth toward the end of the next century. If it did, it could create a crater nearly three miles wide and a quarter-mile deep, by Lauretta’s calculations. Reconnaissance now could prove extremely useful if the asteroid aims straight for the planet. OSIRIS-REx will provide intelligence that any spymaster would envy. It will spend nearly a year close to Bennu, staring at it with a battery of instruments. Then, in 2020, it will swing close to the asteroid, making its final approach at a pace only as fast as an ant crawls. It will make contact with Bennu’s surface for just a few seconds, a delicate move Lauretta describes as a “kiss.” To dislodge material from Bennu, the spacecraft will blow nitrogen gas onto the asteroid’s powdery face. The dust and rock blasted off the surface will be sucked up by the spacecraft and then ferried back to Earth. The little bit of Bennu is scheduled to parachute into the Utah desert in 2023. Retrieving material from another object in the solar system is an ambitious and risky goal. Just ask the Japanese: a craft from that nation sent to harvest bits of asteroid was afflicted by technical failures and returned less than a milligram of space rock to Earth. The United States suffered its own debacle in 2004, when a NASA spacecraft bringing a sample of solar particles back home accidentally smashed into the ground. In an interview, Lauretta said his team has studied those failures and many others and has done “everything possible” to avoid disaster. It will help, he said, that by the time OSIRIS-REx swoops in to buss Bennu, engineers will have extensive experience maneuvering the craft close to the space rock. All the same, “we’re flying a spacecraft to the surface of an asteroid,” Lauretta said. “And that’s a little bit of a risk, there’s no way to say that it isn’t. … We are going out into an unknown world.”
What exactly is the Farmer's Almanac, and is there any truth behind its claims?
<p>Historic flooding inundates Louisiana, resulting in numerous deaths and leaving thousands of homes flooded.</p>
A look at the effects of climate change around the world.
Here’s more evidence that this year will be the warmest yet.
The universe is governed by four fundamental forces. There’s gravity and electromagnetism, and then the lesser known weak and nuclear forces.
The "hellish" surface of Venus may have once been habitable, with a shallow ocean of liquid water, cooler...
The Colorado River reservoir - which supplies water to communities from Nevada to Arizona - is severely affected by drought
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