Warm weather will greet the D.C. region at the beginning of the workweek, but expect a cool-down and some rain by the end of the week.
WASHINGTON — Isn’t winter over yet? The unseasonably cold Saturday brought a mix of snow, sleet and hail to the D.C. area. The cold temperatures, gusty winds and a few snowflakes will continue throughout the afternoon. The…
A Bethesda woman pulled her husband from debris after a tree toppled onto their home, caving in the roof of their bedroom during a windstorm early Sunday morning.
WASHINGTON– Planning on participating in the Cherry Blossom Run on Sunday? High winds have caused some changes in the day’s events. Both the 5K and the 10 mile run are still on, but the Kids’…
The new workweek looks an awful lot like last week, but with a cool, damp start to Monday and more chances for rain later in the week.
As we welcome the first full day of spring on Monday, the last of a couple of wintry storm systems that affected our area will be pulling away, up toward coastal New England.
The system is not related to one that brought powerful thunderstorms to much of California on Monday, walloping the Sierra Nevada with blizzard conditions.
According to the National Weather Service, .69 inches of rain fell in downtown Los Angeles and .59 inches in San Dimas in the San Gabriel Valley within a 12-hour period beginning at 4 a.m.
From now into the weekend, look for below-average temperatures and the likelihood of more measurable snow. But will it be a “plowable” snow?
The voyage’s premature end comes just weeks after the Anthem of the Seas made headlines for another stormy incident.
A powerful storm system swept across the East Coast on Wednesday, killing four people in southern Virginia and knocking out power to tens of thousands of homes and businesses in the Carolinas.
Storms moved through the D.C. area Wednesday evening, causing damage around trees and roads, and also setting off some lovely sunrise rainbows across the area Thursday morning.
Storms brought heavy rains and strong winds through Maryland and Washington, leaving thousands without power and motorists stranded by flooded roads.
Here is a quick look at what you need to know when it comes to traffic, transit and the forecast.
Working to prevent or deal with frozen water pipes can cause more problems than you might realize.