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May 2015
May 2015

There's a flash flooding emergency in Austin. Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari takes a look at what happened and how much rain is expected this week.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Central Pacific Hurricane Center says the 2015 hurricane season in the region will see more storms than average.
Parts of the Great Lakes and the Ohio Valley states will take a turn of severe thunderstorms with localized flooding downpours into Tuesday night. 
<p>One of the fastest-warming places on the planet, the Antarctic Peninsula, has lost two massive ice shelves in the past 20 years: the Larsen A and the Larsen B. Each floating tongue of ice disappeared in a matter of weeks.</p>
At least 800 people have died in a major heatwave that has swept across India, melting roads in New Delhi as temperatures neared 50 degrees Celsius.
In a drought-style neighborhood watch program, Californians are tattling on water-wasting neighbors through social media. 
<p>The body of a baby carried away by a tornado was found in the northern Mexico border city of Ciudad Acuna, Mayor Evaristo Perez said Tuesday following a sudden catastrophic storm that killed 13 and destroyed more than 200 homes.</p>
The weekend's severe weather left behind a trail of destruction stretching from Oklahoma to Texas and a border town in Mexico, including heavy flooding and a deadly tornado. Here's the count:27:...
The UN treaty to protect the ozone layer has prevented a likely surge in skin cancer in Australia, New Zealand and northern Europe, a study published on Tuesday said.
<p>As violent thunderstorms lashed central Texas Saturday night and floodwaters rose to the highest levels the state has ever seen, Austin resident Julie Shields got a frightening phone call from her sister Laura.</p>
Cars are stranded on major metro highways in Houston. Rescues are still underway and many homes have been damaged. Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari explains the details and gives Houston's forecast moving forward.
<p>The vacation house where two families were to spend Memorial Day weekend was already gone, swept down the swollen Blanco River, when Carissa Smith's husband arrived.</p>
The south’s Red River experienced some of its worst flooding in decades over Memorial Day weekend. The river, which passes through Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, and Louisiana, flooded its banks in some locations.This drone footage, captured on Sunday, May 24, shows flooding where the river separates Texas and Oklahoma. Credit: TxToday
The first tropical system of the year in the Eastern Pacific Ocean may develop this week as AccuWeather is monitoring several areas across the basin. The...
<p>A waterspout uprooted an inflatable bounce house with three children inside it on a South Florida beach Monday, sending it flying above palm trees, across a parking lot and over four lanes of traffic, police said.</p>
A volcano atop one of the Galapagos Islands has erupted for the first time in 33 years, threatening a fragile ecosystem that inspired Charles Darwin's theory of evolution.
A tornado killed at least 13 people in Ciudad Acuña, Mexico, on Monday, according to the Associated Press. Photo: AP
Wind turbines have only a tenuous link to most Americans’ daily lives because wind farms generate less than 5 percent of all of the electricity produced today. As reducing greenhouse gas emissions to slow a changing climate becomes more urgent, though, wind is expected to become one of the country’s largest sources of energy by mid-century. The U.S. Department of Energy has published two new maps that put that future in more concrete terms. Projected growth of the wind industry over the next 35 years. Credit: Department of Energy The first is part of a report released this spring showing how wind power could grow enough to generate 35 percent of U.S. electricity by 2050 — up from 10 percent in 2020 and 20 percent in 2030. The map, called “Wind Vision,” shows how much wind power generating capacity each state had in 2000, 2010 and 2013, and Department of Energy estimates for each state’s wind capacity in 2020, 2030 and 2050. The estimated growth is dramatic: The map shows total U.S. wind power capacity growing from about 40 gigawatts — enough power for about 10 million homes — in 2010 to more than 400 gigawatts in 2050. That would be enough to power nearly 100 million homes. The map also shows how wind power generated in the U.S. is likely to change as much as it grows in the coming decades. That’s because offshore wind farms could produce an increasing amount of electricity in the U.S. beginning later this decade. Offshore wind in the U.S. is a big deal because it doesn’t exist here today. Ground is expected to be broken on the nation’s first offshore wind farm off the coast of Rhode Island later this summer, in what will amount to a demonstration project that could test the viability of offshore wind in the U.S. Energy Department estimates show that wind power in some states will come only from offshore wind turbines. Rhode Island, for example, is expected to generate about 2 gigawatts of wind power in 2050, all of it coming from twirling turbines in the open ocean. Most coastal states are expected to generate wind from both offshore and onshore turbines. But there are exceptions: South Carolina, where the federal government is now drawing up plans for offshore wind development areas, is estimated to generate 8.5 gigawatts of electricity from wind, all of it offshore. Other states that could see wind farms exclusively offshore include Florida, New Jersey and Connecticut. The maps shows plenty of wind growth in states such as Georgia, Alabama and Mississippi, that produce little or no wind power today. That leads into the next Energy Department map, “Unlocking Our Nation’s Wind Potential,” which was published this week along with a new report showing that there is wind power potential in nearly the entire U.S., most notably in places where the breeze was thought to be too calm to generate much electricity at all. Credit: U.S. Dept. of Energy Those places represent a major chunk of the U.S., mainly in the South, shown in orange on the map. The idea is this: The wind usually blows harder at higher altitudes, so taller wind turbines with blades longer than those most commonly manufactured today could capture the wind more effectively as it blows high above the loblolly pines and Southern magnolias in Mississippi, Alabama, Florida, Georgia, and parts of the Ohio River Valley and the calmer parts of California’s Central Valley. Those turbines would tower up to almost 500 feet above the ground — much taller than most wind turbines built today, which usually stand at about 260 feet. In other words, come 2050, wind turbines could be almost as much a part of the view above Mississippi’s Natchez Trace Parkway as they are today all across West Texas.
Texas Governor Greg Abbott on Monday likened the ferocity of flash flooding that killed at least three people to a tsunami, and authorities said a dam had given way in a state park.
More than 700 people have lost their lives in the past week in a sustained and severe heat wave in India. CNN's Zain Asher has more.
A tornado rips into a town in northern Mexico, flattening hundreds of homes in a deadly six-second blast of carnage. Duration: 00:56
Dangerous thunderstorms with possible tornadoes have already hit this week and are expected to continue through at least Wednesday. Meteorologist Kelly Cass has all the details.
<p>When Gov. Jerry Brown ordered Californians to reduce urban water use by 25 percent, he declared war on the ubiquitous manicured lawn that — more than palm trees or pools — has for more than half a century been the beloved badge of Southland suburbia.</p>
California's longest and sharpest drought on record has its increasingly desperate water stewards looking for solutions in Australia, the world's driest inhabited continent.The struggle to survive with little water is a constant thread in the history of Australia, whose people now view drought as an inevitable feature of the land poet Dorothea Mackellar dubbed "a sunburnt country."Four years into a drought forcing mandatory 25 percent water cutbacks this year, Californians have taken a keen interest in how Australia coped with its "Big Dry," a torturous drought that stretched across the millennium, from the late 1990s through...
Following a cool and even frosty start to the Memorial Day weekend, many areas in the Eastern states will have consistent summerlike warmth and a buildup...
Meteorologist Jim Cantore jumped right in to the assignment on how to survive a flood.
Close call for a driver in Texas after he drove onto a flooded roadway. The man was rescued from his SUV before his was carried downstream in Boerne, TX.
The world’s oceans are playing a game of hot potato with the excess heat trapped by greenhouse gas emissions. An illustration showing movement of water from the Pacific to the Indian Ocean. Click image to enlarge. Credit: Lee et al., 2015 Scientists have zeroed in on the tropical Pacific as a major player in taking up that heat. But while it might have held that heat for a bit, new research shows that the Pacific has passed the potato to the Indian Ocean, which has seen an unprecedented rise in heat content over the past decade. The new work builds on a series of papers that have tracked the causes for what’s been dubbed the global warming slowdown, a period over the past 15 years that has seen surface temperatures rise slower than they did the previous decade. Shifts in Pacific tradewinds have helped sequester heat from the surface to the top 2,300 feet of the ocean. But unlike Vegas, what happens in the Pacific doesn’t stay in the Pacific. Since 2003, upper ocean heat content has actually been slowly decreasing in the Pacific. “When I first saw from the data that Pacific temperature was going down, I was very curious and puzzled,” Sang-Ki Lee, a scientist at the Cooperative Institute for Marine and Atmospheric Studies, said. Lee, who led the new research published in Nature Geoscience, looked at records going back to 1950 and noticed that the Indian Ocean heat uptake “was pretty much flat” until 2003. Suddenly, heat began to build there, but it wasn’t coming from above. By running ocean circulation models, he found that the heat stashed in the Pacific had hitched a ride on the ocean conveyor belt and danced its way through the Indonesian archipelago, ending up in the Indian Ocean. The Indonesian shuffle means that the Indian Ocean is now home to 70 percent of all heat taken up by global oceans during the past decade. “This is a really important study as it resolves how Pacific Ocean variability has led to the warming slowdown without storing excess ocean heat locally,” Matthew England, a professor at the University of New South Wales, said. “This resolves a long-standing debate about how the Pacific has led to a warming slowdown when total heat content in that basin has not changed significantly.” England led previous research that examined the role of the tradewinds in the Pacific’s heat uptake. Tom Delworth , a climate modeler at Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory who has also examined the Pacific trade winds in the hiatus, agreed, though he noted, “the results are very interesting, but I’m not sure they help us with predicting the future evolution of the hiatus.” Ocean heat content has risen dramatically over the past decade even as surface temperatures have not. Globally, oceans account for 93 percent of the heat that has accumulated on the planet since 1970 due to human greenhouse gas emissions. A flurry of recent research shows that the current slowdown in surface warming could end in the near future as Pacific trade winds shift, allowing for less heat to enter the ocean. Trade winds along the equatorial Pacific are in part responsible for a warming slowdown and western U.S. drought says new research. Credit: Earth Wind Map In its current location, Lee said it’s possible that the warm water in the Indian Ocean could affect the Indian Monsoon, one of the most important climate patterns in the world that affects more than 1 billion people. The current El Niño stewing in the Pacific could be also be affected. “It seems pretty clear that an El Niño event (such as this year) would reverse this anomaly, at least while the El Niño is underway,” Delworth said. What its means for future El Niño cycles is less clear, however. Lee said it’s likely to continue globe trotting along the ocean conveyor belt and find its way to the Atlantic in the coming decades. “If this warm blob of water in upper Indian Ocean is transported all the way to North Atlantic, that could affect the melting of Arctic sea ice,” Lee said. “That can also increase hurricane activity and influence the effects of drought in the U.S. These are simply hypotheses that need to be tested and studied in the future work.”
<p>The Southern Nevada Water Authority determined nearly a decade ago that 70% of its water went right into the ground, with no chance for recycling, thanks to an army of indulgent blue-collar homeowners, mostly married guys, who over-watered their lawns.</p>
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