Weather Forecast

Get the very latest weather forecast for New York, NY, including hour-by-hour views, the 10-day outlook, temperature, humidity, precipitation for your area.
They'll be on display in a special exhibit at the NOAA campus in July.
Jun 30, 2015; 1:45 PM ET A monsoon made a brief, but memorable appearance in Phoenix, Arizona late Monday, June 29. Quick and heavy storms uprooted trees and limbs had fallen on top of vehicles and homes.
The celestial highlight of the month is actually a drama that has been building all through June: The two brightest planets in our sky — Venus and...
<p>Surveying the smoldering ruins of his upscale home in this central Washington city, Vern Smith pointed to what had been his garage.</p>
The combination of excessive heat and dry thunderstorms in many areas will add to the wildfire threat in the western part of United States and Canada through...
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...
The extreme heat is likely to last well into early July and may end up breaking records for longevity as well.
A mass of hot air moving north from Africa is bringing unusually hot weather to Western Europe, with France the next in line for a scorching day.Forecasters said southern France could see temperatures over 40 C (104 F) on Tuesday, a day after Cordoba in southern Spain recorded nearly 44 C (111 F).Paris introduced special heat wave measures. They included opening air-conditioned rooms to the public and phoning people who might be especially vulnerable to the heat, primarily the elderly and those who can't leave their homes for medical reasons.Authorities warned that temperatures could...
A silvery filigree of vapor hovers at the edge of the atmosphere in new images released by NASA. This glowing layer is made up of noctilucent, or...
Lightning struck near the top of a more than 14,000-foot mountain popular with hikers, sending three people to hospitals, Colorado authorities said.It is not clear if they were directly hit...
El Niño will continue to greatly limit tropical development in the Atlantic Basin and greatly scale back rainfall in the Caribbean. El Niño is associated...
Spain and Portugal both issued weather alerts Monday, advising residents to take extra care as temperatures soared...
Scorching summertime heat waves in Europe, Asia and North America, as well as extreme cold snaps in central Asia, have become more likely because of changes in the way air is flowing over those regions, a new study detailed in the journal Nature suggests. A corporal of the Moscow Kremlin Guard helps another soldier on duty during the extreme heat wave that hit during July 2010. Credit: Boris SV/flickr The overall warming of the atmosphere that has resulted from the buildup of greenhouse gases has generally tipped the odds in favor of more extreme warm temperatures and fewer cold ones. But the way areas of high and low pressure meander around the globe can reinforce those odds, or counteract them. That leads to different patterns of temperature extremes in different places at different times. “It’s important to determine where we believe that some of the recent trends in circulation could potentially be linked with climate change, rather than just natural variability,” Ted Shepherd, an atmospheric scientist at the University of Reading in the U.K., said in an email. Shepherd, who was not involved in the study, wrote an accompanying commentary on it in Nature. Using atmospheric data from the last 35 years, study author Daniel Horton, a Stanford University postdoc, and his colleagues found that persistent areas of high pressure in certain places were linked with extreme heat waves in Europe, western Asia and eastern North America. The position of the systems affected how air was directed over those areas. An example is the deadly Russian heatwave of 2010, which was the result of such a “stuck” high-pressure system that kept a large mass of hot, dry air parked over the region for weeks. Conversely, an increase in cold extremes over central Asia was associated with a pattern that led more Arctic air to flow in over the region. The trend in more cold extremes was strongest during the period since pronounced Arctic warming emerged, or about the last 25 years, which lends at least some support to the possibility that that warming is helping fuel the trend, Shepherd said. The potential influence of rapid Arctic warming on such extremes has been a hot research topic in recent years, though it is much debated in the climate community. This map shows how much temperatures over Russia varied from normal between July 20-27, 2010. The strong concentration of deep red over eastern Russia reflects the weeks-long heat wave that gripped the region that summer. Credit: NASA Whether or not these changes in atmospheric circulation are themselves linked to global warming wasn’t something the study tried to answer. Judah Cohen, who has conducted several studies on the Arctic warming-cold extremes connection, said that while the new study was “a nice analysis” and consistent with other findings, he thought it would “do little to settle or alleviate the differences” between the different camps on that question. Cohen, an atmospheric scientist with Atmospheric and Environmental Research, was also not involved in the study. While the new research didn’t answer what led to the particular atmospheric patterns associated with extreme temperatures, Horton hopes that they can use the same approach from the study to try to figure that out. He called the effort “a work in progress,” adding, “We don’t have answers yet.” Figuring out that answer is important to understanding what changes different regions might face in a warming world, because having a particular system parked over one area for a long time can also to lead to issues like drought and flooding. The ongoing California drought, for example, has been linked to a persistent high-pressure system that has kept much needed rains away.
Temperatures will continue to run well above normal across the western United States this week with this pattern lasting through the opening days of July.
The first big dust storm of the monsoon season slammed the Phoenix area on Saturday with winds snapping utility poles and leaving thousands without power.Arizona Public Service and Salt River Project, the two biggest utilities that serve metropolitan Phoenix, said Sunday that electricity had been restored to most customers.APS initially reported outages at 14,000 homes the night before. SRP at one point had Service, winds were up to 51 mph around Sky Harbor International...
The continents may have first risen high above the oceans of the world about 3 billion years ago, researchers say. 
A Boy Scout was killed when a flash flood triggered by heavy rains swept through a canyon on a New Mexico ranch where he was camping, authorities said on Sunday.
Six years after Michael Jackson died of cardiac arrest, the King of Pop made an unusual "appearance" in an unlikely place during a June 23 lightning storm.
With its red and green synthetic turf, Destroyer Field at Surface Warrior Park is meant to reduce water use at Naval Base San Diego. The softball field needs occasionally to be combed,...
The ice that tumbles into the ocean along Alaska’s coastline often makes for dramatic images that show one of the ravages of climate change – melting tidewater glaciers that contribute to sea level rise.
Regulators on Friday told San Francisco to stop taking some of the river water it routinely stores in the Hetch Hetchy reservoir.
Having an emergency exit plan isn't just a good idea for fires, but it's also vital for flooding and other weather emergencies. 
The success of public health efforts across the globe in the coming decades will depend directly on the action the world takes to combat climate change, a new report published in the medical journal The Lancet concludes. 
Meteorologist Kait Parker shows the brewing activity that could possible impact Hawaii.
<p>Egypt faced treacherous weather conditions Saturday as a sandstorm blanketed the north of the country and a magnitude-5.2 earthquake centered in the Sinai peninsula shook buildings more than 200 miles away in the capital, Cairo.</p>
The morning of Good Friday 2014 found Andy Meira standing outside his apartment in Mexico City with his wife and baby, waiting for the shaking to begin. 
Ominous Clouds Pato Garza/Flickr CC by 2.0 Rarely does a document prepared by an insurance group read like an apocalyptic screenplay. But it does happen. In this case, Lloyds, a storied insurance market put out a report outlining the potential global meltdown that could occur if parts of the food supply chain failed. It turns out that without food, society could go down pretty quickly. The report looks at what would happen if just three weather events (for example, drought in one area, too much rain in another, and disease in a third) threw off crop yields. They found that even a small reduction in the amount of crops like wheat, rice, and soybeans could lead to skyrocketing food prices, riots, declines in the stock market and political instability. So why do insurance companies care? Because they're the ones that are betting against disaster. If something goes wrong, they're the ones that have to pay out claims. From the report: A systemic shock to global food supply could trigger significant claims across multiple classes of insurance, including (but not limited to) terrorism and political violence, political risk, business interruption, marine and aviation, agriculture, product liability and recall, and environmental liability. And what could make all of this just that much worse? Climate change: As the pressure on our global food supply rises, so too does its vulnerability to sudden acute disruptions. Although there is a large amount of uncertainty about exactly how climate change might impact world food production over the coming decades, there is general consensus that the overall effect will be negative. Sounds bad. But it gets worse. The horsemen of the climate change apocalypse in this case are Extreme Weather (who rides with drought, floods and wildfires, all of which are slated to get stronger with climate change), and Pestilence, who sticks around in the form of agricultural pests and diseases (which also get or disease could strain food supplies, and tensions over food supplies between governments mean that War and Death get to come along for the ride too. The band's back together! The report, Lloyds stresses, is not a "prediction" but rather "an exploration of what might happen based on past events and scientific, social and economic theory." Let's hope we don't end up living in it.

Equal Housing LenderNational Credit Union Administration
NCUA - Your savings federally insured to at least $250,000 and backed by the full faith and credit of the United States Government. National Credit Union Administration, a U.S. Government agency. Equal Housing Lender - We do business in accordance with the Fair Housing Law and Equal Opportunity Credit Act