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A dangerous heat wave, gusty winds and potential lightning strikes posed a critical fire risk for large parts of the Pacific Northwest on Sunday, as firefighters in Oregon battled wildfires that have burned over 400,000 acres in less than two weeks. About 1.7 million people in Oregon and Washington State were under red flag warnings, the highest National Weather Service alert for conditions that may result in extreme fire behavior. It is issued when warm temperatures, very low humidity and strong winds combine to produce a heightened risk. The Oregon State Fire Marshal’s office said on social media on Saturday that the next 24 to 36 hours would be “extremely challenging.” It asked residents to take precautions to prevent sparking man-made fires.
Organizations: Washington State, National Weather Service, Oregon State Fire Locations: Pacific Northwest, Oregon
As a heat wave lingers in the Pacific Northwest, people in parts of Washington, Oregon and Idaho who are farther from the coast may see dangerously high temperatures near 110 degrees before the weekend is over. Parts of the three states, along with northern Nevada, are under an extreme heat warning from the National Weather Service, continuing a hot July for the whole region, where extreme heat was linked to hundreds of deaths in 2021. By early afternoon on Sunday, the temperature had already hit 99 once again. Temperatures there will not drop significantly until the end of the week, according to forecasters. If forecasts hold, Thursday will be the 10th straight 100-degree day, breaking the city’s record for the number of consecutive days with triple-digit temperatures.
Persons: Les Colin Organizations: National Weather Service Locations: Pacific Northwest, Washington , Oregon, Idaho, Nevada, Boise , Idaho, Boise
A dangerous heat wave is expected to affect parts of the Pacific Northwest over the weekend in a region where authorities are still addressing the deadly impact of record-breaking temperatures in 2021. The Weather Service said on Friday that the heat is expected to intensify over the interior Pacific Northwest, possibly reaching as high as 110 degrees Fahrenheit in some locations. In Spokane Valley, Wash., the heat index could reach 104 degrees Fahrenheit on Sunday before a slight dip in the following days. “The average for this time of year is around 83 to 84 degrees,” said Hannah Chandler-Cooley, a Weather Service meteorologist. We have been above average since our heat wave early this month.”
Persons: , Hannah Chandler, Cooley Organizations: National Weather Service, Weather Service Locations: Pacific Northwest, Washington , Oregon, Idaho, Spokane Valley, Oregon, Willamette
Read previewYou don't need to know a lot about tornadoes to understand the massive storms you'll see on screen in the new film "Twisters," debuting in US theaters Friday. 22 science terms to know before seeing 'Twisters'Cap: A layer of warm air thousands of feet high in the atmosphere that can slow or stop the formation of a thunderstorm. Sandwiched between warm, moist air and cold, dry air, the cap can also increase instability and cause a severe storm if it's removed. Eric Kurth/NOAADoppler radar: The National Weather Service's Doppler radars look like they have giant golf balls sitting on top of them. Recent research suggests severe storm activity is shifting to states like Alabama, Arkansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Tennessee.
Persons: , Eric Kurth, Ted Fujita, Paul Huffman, Sakuhei Fujiwhara, Matthew Cappucci, it's, Paul Markowski, Yvette Richardson, Joseph, Louis Lagrange, Sean Waugh Organizations: Service, Business, The Washington Post, NOAA, Tornadoes, NWS, FEMA, NASA, Federal Emergency Management Agency, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Oceanic, Atmospheric Administration, National Weather Service, Library, Laboratory Locations: Elkhart , Indiana, Oklahoma, It's, Norman , Oklahoma, Kansas, Kansas , Nebraska , Oklahoma, Texas, Alabama , Arkansas , Kentucky, Louisiana , Mississippi, Tennessee
A Trip Into Tornado Alley With America’s Most Obsessive Storm ChaserOn a clear morning in late May, Reed Timmer began the day at home in Lexington, Okla., studying the latest update from the National Weather Service’s storm-prediction center. A month into his freshman year, he went storm chasing, and saw his first tornado. He went on to begin his Ph.D. studies, but the allure of storm chasing waylaid his academic career. Timmer insists that chasing tornadoes is safe, though others’ experience suggests a different conclusion. In 2013, while he was pursuing the El Reno tornado in Oklahoma, four other chasers died in the storm.
Persons: Reed Timmer, Timmer, Edgar ONeal, It’s, ” Timmer, , Bill Paxton, Helen Hunt, Mark L, Smith, Timmer —, Gizmo —, Glen Powell, , Reed, ” Smith, ” “ Reed, Bill Gallus, Kan Organizations: University of Oklahoma, , Chevy Tahoe, Hollywood, Universal Pictures, Warner Brothers, Iowa State University, El, National Weather Service, Subaru Forester, Subaru Locations: Lexington, Okla, Kansas, Texas, America, Chickasaw, Wichita Falls, Windthorst, Oklahoma City, Yorkshire, Timmer, Lawrence, El Reno, Oklahoma, United States, Greenfield , Iowa
Read previewWhen the original "Twister" movie debuted in 1996, its super-sized, cow-spinning tornadoes captivated audiences. Now, there's a sequel, "Twisters," which, in some ways, shows just how far tornado science has come in the last few decades. She helped a "Twisters" film crew scout locations and find storm footage for the new movie. Climate change is altering tornado seasonA powerful tornado can destroy homes and cars leaving devastation in their wake. The original film sparked a surge in interest in severe weather.
Persons: , Jana Houser, Kevin Thiel, Dorothy, TOTO, Harold Brooks, Houser, Lee Isaac Chung, " Houser Organizations: Service, Business, Ohio State University, OU, NOAA, Weather, Systems Lab, NWS, CNN, Universal Pictures, Warner Bros . Pictures, Amblin, University of Oklahoma's Locations: Oklahoma, Kansas,, Alabama , Kentucky, Mississippi
New York CNN —Gas prices could soon soar across the Chicago metropolitan area after a tornado narrowly missed a major ExxonMobil refinery outside of Chicago Monday night, knocking out power to the facility. The refinery, know as ExxonMobil’s Joliet Refinery, is located in neighboring Channahon, Illinois. The line of storms that hit the area Monday night produced 11 tornadoes in the greater Chicago area, including the one that hit Channahon, according to the National Weather Service. It will take a few days to return the Joliet refinery to normal production, assuming no damage occurred beyond the power outage, Lipow said. The the Chicago area is already at $4.07 a gallon, according to AAA, but that average price, based on Tuesday’s prices, was down 1 cent from the previous day.
Persons: John Petrakis, Andy Lipow, , Tom Kloza, Beryl’s, Lipow Organizations: New, New York CNN, ExxonMobil, Channahon, CNN, Lipow Oil Associates, ExxonMobil Joliet, Chicago, National Weather Service, AAA Locations: New York, Chicago, Joliet Refinery, Channahon , Illinois, Chicagoland, Whiting Indiana, Lemont Illinois, Houston, Joliet, Gulf
Multiple wildfires in Southern California have burned a combined 20,000 acres, forced more than 1,000 evacuations over the weekend and, according to the California Highway Patrol, briefly shut down Interstate 5 on Sunday night. The Lost Hills fire, in Kern County, had burned about 500 acres by Sunday night and was zero percent contained, according to the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection. Several fires that broke out in Kern and San Luis Obispo counties on Saturday were blamed on critical weather conditions and dry lightning over the weekend, Kern County officials said in a statement. The National Weather Service’s Los Angeles bureau said on Saturday that the heat wave scorching the Western United States would increase the risk of fire, and that “any new fire will grow very quickly.”One fire started on Saturday in Tejon Ranch, a well-known, 270,000-acre private property in Kern County, and by Sunday night had burned about 9,950 acres and was 40 percent contained, officials said. The blaze, known as the Rancho fire, has forced the evacuation of more than 1,000 people from the nearby Stallion Springs and Bear Valley Springs communities, the Kern County Fire Department said.
Organizations: California, Patrol, California Department of Forestry, Stallion, Kern County Fire Department Locations: Southern California, Kern County, Kern, San Luis Obispo, Los Angeles, United States, Tejon, Bear Valley Springs
Parts of the Northeast were under excessive heat advisories as hot and humid conditions could make temperatures feel more like 100 degrees through midweek, in the latest round of scorching heat to bake the region, forecasters said. The heat advisories in New York City began on Sunday, when the temperature in Central Park reached 92 degrees Fahrenheit, and are in effect through 10 p.m. on Tuesday. The advisories were expected to expand on Monday to most of the New York City region, including parts of New Jersey and Connecticut, according to the National Weather Service office for New York.
Organizations: Central Park, New, National Weather Service Locations: New York City, Central, New Jersey, Connecticut, New York
What to Expect as a Punishing Heat Wave Shifts East
  + stars: | 2024-07-13 | by ( Rachel Nostrant | )   time to read: +1 min
A heat wave that broke dozens of temperature records across the American Southwest will shift to more of the country this weekend, with heat peaking in the Northeast early next week. Some East Coast cities, including Baltimore and Washington, D.C., will experience temperatures reaching up to 100 degrees Fahrenheit on Tuesday, according to the National Weather Service. That won’t necessarily break records, as Las Vegas and many other Western cities did last week. “What we want people to be prepared for is the hot daytime temperatures, and the temperatures that don’t really cool off that much at night,” said Richard Bann, a meteorologist at the National Weather Service. That can be especially stressful for people who don’t have a good way to keep cool or aren’t staying hydrated, he said.
Persons: , Richard Bann Organizations: D.C, National Weather Service, Las, West Locations: American, East Coast, Baltimore, Washington, Las Vegas, California, Nevada
Donald Trump is on a winning streak, which is all the more remarkable because he's barely played the game. He's in the strongest position any Republican presidential hopeful has been in July since George W. Bush in 2000. AdvertisementSince the debate, Biden has faced almost daily onslaught of Democrats calling him to step aside. Even as he's refrained from rallies, he's still ranting on social media. Trump also handed Biden's campaign a major gift by offering one of his signature "I don't know them" denials about Project 2025.
Persons: Donald Trump, he's, Joe Biden's, Trump, Biden, George W, Bush, Doug Sosnik, Kevin Dietsch, Jen O'Malley Dillon, Julie Chavez Rodriguez, Matt Gaetz, Marjorie Taylor Greene, He's, George Clooney, a5OhK8tKYL — David Weigel, Amber Rose, Kanye, Dana White, Mike Pence Organizations: Service, CNN, Trump, Republican, Electoral College, The New York Times, NATO, The Associated Press, Business, Democratic, Republicans, National Weather Service, Supreme Court, Capitol, New, GOP, Republican National Convention, Wall Street Journal, UFC Locations: Trump, New York, Milwaukee, New Hampshire, Minnesota, Virginia, New Mexico, Florida, Georgia
In addition to people who worked directly for Trump, others who participated in Project 2025 were appointed by the former president to independent positions. Several people involved in Project 2025 didn’t serve in the Trump administration but were influential in shaping his first term. Both Trump and Project 2025 have called for eliminating the Department of Education. Vast network of Trump alliesHowever, Trump’s attempts to distance himself from Project 2025 have already encountered credibility challenges. Shortly after Trump’s Truth Social post last week, Democrats noted a recruitment video for Project 2025 features a Trump campaign spokeswoman.
Persons: Donald Trump, , Trump, Mark Meadows, Stephen Miller, Jay Sekulow, Cleta Mitchell, John Eastman, Brendan Carr, Lisa Correnti, Brett Tolman, Charles Kushner, Trump’s, Tolman, Joe Biden, Danielle Alvarez, “ Team Biden, ” Alvarez, Kevin Roberts, Roberts, , Susie Wiles, Chris LaCivita, Paul Dans, Biden, Miller, Russ Vought, Ben Carson, Christopher Miller, John Ratcliffe, Steven Bradbury, Patrick Pizzella –, Mark Morgan, Tom Homan –, , Kathy Nuebel Kovarik, Ken Cuccinelli, Peter Navarro, Michael Pack, Frank Wuco, Barack Obama’s, David Legates, Mari Stull, President’s, ” Roberts Organizations: CNN, Republican, White, Trump, Heritage Foundation, Mandate, Leadership, Federal Communications, United Nations Commission, Republican Party, “ Team, Democratic, Committee, Heritage, American, Foundation, Department of Education, Affordable, National Weather Service, Trump Administration, America, Center, Management, “ Mandate, Leadership ”, Urban, National Intelligence, Labor, Customs, Border Protection, Immigration, of Homeland Security, US Agency for Global Media, NOAA, State Department, ” “ Conservatives Locations: Trump, Washington, Texas , Alabama, Mississippi, America
More than 1.3 million utility customers in the Houston area were still without power on Wednesday, two days after Hurricane Beryl swept destructively through the region. Hot, steamy weather on the heels of the storm left many people in the region to swelter without air conditioning. As many as 144 million people across the United States were under National Weather Service heat advisories on Wednesday, from the West and Pacific Northwest to Southeast Texas and many major cities on the East Coast. Large areas of California, Nevada, Arizona and Utah, and the corridor from Washington, D.C., to New Jersey were under excessive heat warnings, indicating “extremely dangerous heat conditions.” Forecasters expect dangerous conditions to persist in the West for several more days and to redevelop in the Southeast later in the week.
Persons: Hurricane Beryl, destructively Organizations: Hurricane, National Weather Service, West and, Washington , D.C Locations: Houston, United States, West and Pacific Northwest, Southeast Texas, East Coast ., California , Nevada , Arizona, Utah, Washington ,, New Jersey
The nature of illegal lockouts means they are hard to track directly. One of the responding officers calls a sergeant over, who says there's nothing else they can do. While only 14% of lockout calls led to a police report, 86% of calls about shoplifting did. As they walk over, one of the officers tells the other to look up "illegal lockout" on his phone. A 2006 bill that would have defined illegal lockouts for all Illinois residents was defeated.
Persons: Alfred Perry, He'd, Perry, Dan Wright, Perry didn't, Wright, Bridget Bennett, Dan hadn't, I'd, he'd, Charlie Bliss, Matthew Desmond, Lockouts, Jersey City's, haven't, he's, David Leibowitz, Leibowitz, , Pretium —, Kristi DesJarlais, Siegel, Sean Thueson ​, , Thueson, Blackstone, lockouts, Pretium, Katherine Kelly, RealPage, Jennifer Bowcock, William Prosser ,, they're, Donna Rossi, Sara Heymann, Meghan Aguilar, Misty Skinner, Skinner, Levi Wilhelm, It's, hasn't, I've, Wilhelm, they'd, Jeffrey Uno, Deirdre Orange, isn't, Daniel Benavidez, Jenny Chavez, criminalizing, Rob Bonta, Eric Carter, John Bartlett, Carter, Fred Fuchs, Steve Cohen, Michael Bennet, Sarah Saadian, Douglas Farrar, Kelly, Fuchs, Heymann, who've Organizations: Labor, Chrysler, Social Security, Business, North Las Vegas Police Department, Child Protective Services, Las Vegas Justice, Atlanta Legal, Atlanta Police Department, Atlanta, Supreme, Department of Housing, Los Angeles Police Department, Houston —, Arizona, Housing Association, Invitation Homes, Siegel, Siegel Group, Blackstone ., Progress, Homes, Union, city's Housing Department, Miami, Police, Houston, Houston Police Department, Phoenix, Criminal, Chicago, Chicago Department, LAPD, Records, Jersey City, Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department, Las Vegas Metro Police, Legal, Foundation of Los, Phoenix Police Department, Fulton County Marshal's Department, Avondale Police Department, Avondale Police, Metropolitan Tenants Organization, Texas Justice Court, Court Training Center, Illinois, National Weather Service, Democratic, Senate, Income Housing Coalition, Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, Federal Trade Commission, FTC, AGs Locations: Las Vegas, Detroit, Vegas, United States, Perry's, Princeton, Milwaukee, Los Angeles, Chicago, Atlanta, South Chicago, Phoenix, Jersey, New Jersey, Jersey City, Houston, Nevada, . Texas, Harris County, Texas, Arizona, Washington, city's, Atlanta , Miami, California, New York City, Spring Valley, Spring Valley , Nevada, Las, Foundation of Los Angeles, Avondale , Arizona, Arkansas, Georgia , Mississippi, Pennsylvania, Wyoming, In Connecticut , Massachusetts, Minnesota , New Jersey, New York, Delaware, Illinois
A home destroyed by Hurricane Beryl bakes in the midday sun on Monday off Blue Water Highway in Surfside Beach. At least six people have died in Texas and one in Louisiana as a result of Hurricane Beryl, as a huge clean-up and restoration operation gets underway to reconnect 2.3 million energy customers who lost power during the storm's disastrous procession through the state. A 53-year-old man and a 74-year-old woman both died when trees fell onto their homes in separate incidents in Harris County, Texas, police said. Beryl has since been downgraded to a tropical depression, but more than 21 million people from Arkansas to Michigan were under flood watches Tuesday morning as it continues to moves northeast. At least six people died in Texas as a result of the storm after it made landfall on Monday as a Category 1 hurricane with sustained wins speeds of 80 mph.
Persons: Hurricane Beryl bakes, Hurricane Beryl, Russell Richardson, Sheriff Julian Whittington, Beryl Organizations: Montgomery County Emergency Management, Magnolia . Houston Police Department, Sheriff, Facebook, National Weather Service Locations: Surfside Beach, Texas, Louisiana, Hurricane, Harris County , Texas, Montgomery County, Magnolia ., Bossier Parish , Louisiana, Shreveport, Arkansas, Michigan
Many areas in Northern California surpassed 110 degrees, with the city of Redding topping out at a record 119 degrees. Due to the high temperatures, emergency medical helicopters were unable to respond, as the aircraft cannot generally fly safely over 120 degrees, officials said. Death Valley has reached or exceeded 125 degrees every day since July 4. “Death Valley during the summer has always been a bucket list thing for me. Well, high temperatures across (western Nevada and northeastern California) won’t get below 100 degrees until next weekend,” the service posted online.
Persons: , Bryan Jackson, , Mike Reynolds, Chris Kinsel, Kinsel, it’s, I’ve, Natasha Ivory, , ” Ivory, Fox5 Vegas, “ I’m, ” Jill Workman Anderson, “ Young, won’t, Tracy Housley, let’s, ” Housley, “ Let’s, Copernicus, Carlo Buontempo, Robert Shackelford, Rachel Ramirez, Angela Dewan Organizations: Los Angeles, Weather, West and, West and Pacific Northwest, Death, National Weather Service, Vegas, Atlantic Locations: Los, U.S, Death, West, West and Pacific, Northern California, Redding, California, Las Vegas, Nevada, Mount Charleston, Vegas, Oregon, Salem, East Coast, Baltimore, Lake Tahoe, Reno , Nevada, , California, Death Valley, Manchester, England, Maricopa County, Phoenix, Paris
The medical examiner’s office in Multnomah County, Ore., which includes Portland, said that heat was suspected in three deaths in the county between Friday and Sunday, after record temperatures scorched the region. The heat wave was expected to bring more sweltering weather to the southern parts of Arizona, Nevada and California, where daily temperatures were expected to rise to well above 110 degrees. The heat wave has already shattered records across interior California and in Las Vegas. In Death Valley, Calif., temperatures reached 127 degrees on Friday, a record for the date, and then 128 on Saturday and 129 on Sunday. A motorcyclist who was visiting Death Valley National Park died from heat exposure on Saturday, and another was treated for severe heat illness.
Organizations: Western, National Weather Service, Death Locations: Portland, Western United States, Washington, Arizona, Multnomah County, Arizona , Nevada, California, Las Vegas, Valley, Calif
CNN —Restoring power to millions of Texans slammed by the deadly and destructive storm Beryl could take days or even weeks, posing a dangerous scenario for residents who will not have air conditioning as sweltering heat settles over the state. Beryl slammed into southern Texas as a Category 1 hurricane Monday, knocking out power to more than 2.5 million homes and leaving at least 8 people dead in Texas and Louisiana. As it hurtles northeastward, it is bringing flooding and the threat of tornadoes across eastern Texas, western Louisiana and Arkansas. “The lack of proper cooling combined with many people outdoors cleaning up after Beryl could produce dangerous heat conditions,” the National Weather Service in Houston said. Despite weakening, Beryl will still produce flooding and tornadoes in the US as it moves inland through mid-week.
Persons: Beryl, Thomas Gleeson, Houston Mayor John Whitmire, CenterPoint, “ We’re, We’ll, , Flood Organizations: CNN, Texans, National Weather Service, Public, Commission, Texas, CenterPoint, Houston Mayor, US, Atlantic Locations: Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas, Houston, Galveston, Caribbean, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Canada
Millions of people across the Western United States were broiling under record-breaking heat on Saturday, with little relief in sight over the coming days, according to forecasters. From Oregon to California to the deserts of Arizona, several cities have seen stifling temperatures in recent days. In Portland, Ore., temperatures were forecast to hover around 100 degrees for five straight days starting Friday, conditions that once would have been considered unusual for a region where summers were so mild that people rarely needed air-conditioners. The sweltering temperatures prompted Gov. Tina Kotek to declare a statewide heat emergency, warning that the extreme heat represented a “new normal” of a changing climate.
Persons: Jacob Asherman, Tina Kotek Organizations: Western, Prediction, Gov Locations: Western United States, Oregon, California, Arizona, Las Vegas, Portland
CNN —Tropical Storm Beryl will strengthen as it tracks toward the Texas-Mexico border this weekend, bringing a risk of damaging winds, life-threatening storm surge and dangerous flooding to Texas beginning late Sunday. • Hurricane and storm surge watches issued: Hurricane and storm surge watches were extended eastward along the Texas coast Friday night. • Beryl expected to slam South Texas: Beryl is forecast to make landfall over South Padre Island, Texas, close to the Texas-Mexico border, as a Category 1 hurricane late Sunday night, according to the National Hurricane Center. • At least nine dead due to Beryl: Beryl became the earliest Category 5 hurricane in the Atlantic on record earlier this week. Randy Brooks/AFP/Getty Images Brad Reinhart, senior hurricane specialist at the National Hurricane Center in Miami, tracks Hurricane Beryl on Monday.
Persons: It’s, • Beryl, Beryl, Barra el Mezquital, Gov, Dan Patrick, , ” Patrick, ClimaMeter, Vincent, Everton Evanks, Elizabeth, Joe Raedle, Hurricane Beryl, Fernando Llano, Collin Reid, Leo Hudson, Simone Francis, Hurricane, Paola Chiomante, Marco Bello, Jose Luis Gonzalez, Arthur Daniel, Samir Aponte, Ricardo Hernandez, Winston Alleyne, Lucanus, Ricardo Mazalan, Sylvia Small, Matthew Dominick, Chandan Khanna, Randy Brooks, Brad Reinhart, Gilbert Bellamy, Beryl’s, Patrick, Greg Abbott, Rudy Madrid, Connie Scott, Paulette Guajardo, Guajardo Organizations: CNN, National Hurricane Center ., Texas Gulf, National Hurricane Center, Everton, Hurricane, Getty, AP, National, Reuters, Wednesday, Reuters Workers, AP Homes, Petite Martinique, Bridgetown Fisheries, NASA, Gov, Texas Coast, Texas Gov, Sargent, Residents, Facebook, Loyola Beach, National Weather Service, Corpus Christi, Sunday, Corpus Locations: Texas, Mexico, of Mexico, Corpus Christi , Texas, Yucatan, South Texas, The Texas, Rio, San Luis Pass, High, Harris County, Barra el, Rio Grande, South Padre Island , Texas, National Hurricane Center . Texas, Gulf Coast, Texas Gulf Coast, Gulf, Caribbean, Jamaica, Venezuela, Grenada, Saint Vincent, Grenadines, St, Barbados, Elizabeth Parish, Tulum, Kingston , Jamaica, Hurricane, Kingston, Old Harbor, Cancun , Mexico, Playa del Carmen, Union, Kingstown, Lucanus, Petite, Cumanacoa, Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic, Bridgetown, Oistins, Hastings, AFP, Miami, Matagorda County, Matagorda, Palacios, Aransas, RVs, Kleberg County, Baffin Bay, City, Kingsville . Nueces, Corpus, Houston
Beryl will likely create dangerous rip currents along much of the US Gulf Coast for the holiday weekend. “Life-threatening beach conditions” will begin Friday afternoon and persist through the weekend for the Gulf Coast, the National Hurricane Center warned Thursday morning. “Beachgoers should be extremely wary of these conditions over the holiday weekend,” the National Weather Service in Corpus Christi urged Thursday. Widespread high temperatures in the 90s for the Gulf Coast this weekend will likely have people seeking out said relief. Rip currents can be spotted from the shore but are tricky to see for anyone already in the water.
Persons: Beryl aren’t, Beryl, , CNN’s Sara Smart Organizations: Coast, National Hurricane Center, National Weather Service Locations: Gulf, Corpus Christi, Florida
Emergency officials in Manawa, Wis., were rescuing people stranded on flooded roads on Friday after a river overflowing from torrential rain spilled over a local dam. Emergency officials were rescuing drivers who had become stranded while trying to flee, Mr. Kotenberg said. “People were in cars on roads that were flooded,” he said. Some were rescued “standing on the hoods of their cars,” he added. As of Friday afternoon, Mr. Kotenberg said there had been no reports of deaths or injuries from the flooding.
Persons: Kurt Kotenberg, Kotenberg, Organizations: National Weather Service Locations: Manawa, Wis, Green Bay
According to major forecasts, it looks like it’s going to be an above-average hurricane season. An average Atlantic hurricane season has 14 named storms, including seven hurricanes and three major hurricanes. In 2020, the May forecast was for 13 to 19 named storms, but an updated forecast for August was even higher, with 19 to 25 named storms. This region, from West Africa to Central America, is hotter this year than it was before the start of last year’s hurricane season, which produced 20 named storms. The possibility of a La Niña, combined with record sea surface temperatures this hurricane season, is expected to create a robust environment this year for storms to form and intensify.
Persons: Judson Jones, Rick Spinrad, Idalia, Zack Wittman, Alberto, William, Damon Winter, Brian McNoldy, , Phil Klotzbach, Benjamin Kirtman, Waters, Niño, El, Michelle L’Heureux Organizations: The New York Times, National Oceanic, Atmospheric Administration, NOAA, Hurricane Idalia, National Weather Service, New York Times NOAA, University of Miami, Colorado State University, El Locations: Florida’s Big Bend, America, Fort Myers Beach, Fla, West Africa, Central America, El
According to major forecasts, it looks like it’s going to be an above-average hurricane season. Those could include four to seven major hurricanes — Category 3 or higher — with winds of at least 111 m.p.h. An average Atlantic hurricane season has 14 named storms, including seven hurricanes and three major hurricanes. In 2020, the May forecast was for 13 to 19 named storms, but an updated forecast for August was even higher, with 19 to 25 named storms. This region, from West Africa to Central America, is hotter this year than it was before the start of last year’s hurricane season, which produced 20 named storms.
Persons: Judson Jones, Rick Spinrad, Idalia, Zack Wittman, Alberto, William, Damon Winter, Brian McNoldy, , Phil Klotzbach, Benjamin Kirtman, Waters, Niño, El, Michelle L’Heureux Organizations: The New York Times, National Oceanic, Atmospheric Administration, NOAA, Hurricane Idalia, National Weather Service, New York Times NOAA, University of Miami, Colorado State University, El Locations: Florida’s Big Bend, America, Fort Myers Beach, Fla, West Africa, Central America, El
"Notably, acclimatization is the leading killer among the different factors related to heat illness," a senior administration official said. AdvertisementA senior administration official said OSHA's proposal, if finalized, would apply to all states including Texas and Florida. AdvertisementA senior administration official said OSHA's proposal is similar to standards that have been successful in those states. A senior administration official said OSHA will review state plans to ensure they are at least as effective as the federal rules. A senior administration official said OSHA also convened a national advisory committee of construction representatives comprised of management and labor interests.
Persons: , Biden, Donald Trump, Julie Su, it's, it's it's, acclimatization, Greg Abbott, Critics, Abbott, Su, she's, who've, She's Organizations: Service, Workers, Business, Occupational Safety, Health Administration, Republican, National Weather Service, Bureau of Labor Statistics, OSHA, Dade, Texas Gov, Houston, Guardian, American Farm Bureau Federation, Construction Industry Safety Coalition Locations: Texas, Florida, Miami, Austin, Minnesota , California, Washington , Oregon, Colorado, California, Washington and Oregon, California , Arizona
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