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Topic driven playlist brightcove.createExperiences(); The risk of flooding downpours and gusty thunderstorms will spread toward southern...
Experts say that hurricanes and tropical storms could influence the spread of the Zika virus. 
<p>Following a tropical storm threat in the Bahamas and Florida into this weekend, an uptick in tropical systems will continue for the next six to eight weeks.</p>
Somebody call the fireboat?
How do you warn people in the path of a potential tropical storm or hurricane to get out of the way when that potential storm is nothing but a messy blob of clouds hundreds of miles away, and only several days from possible landfall in the U.S.?
Climate change and the spread of invasive ragweed are set to double the number of seasonal allergy sufferers across Europe, with similar impacts likely in North America, researchers said Thursday.By mid-century, some 77 million people in Europe will be hit by hay fever misery, up from 33 million today, they reported in the journal Environmental Health Perspectives."Ragweed pollen allergy is likely to become a major health problem across much of Europe," said lead author Iain Lake, a researcher at the University of East Anglia in England.Not only will more people be laid low by allergic asthma, itching and swollen eyes, the severity of the symptoms is likely to increase, the study concluded.This greater impact will stem from higher concentrations of ragweed, and a pollen season extending into September and October across most of the continent.Countries less affected today -- France, Germany and Poland, for example -- will probably be hit hardest over the coming decades. The main culprit is climate change, but the continuing spread of the invasive species Ambrosia artemisiifolia -- commonly known as ragweed -- is also a key driver.A single ragweed plant can produce about a billion grains of pollen per year, mostly in August. Ragweed accounts for more than half of pollen production in many European countries. Tree pollen in the spring, and grass pollen in early summer, account for the rest.- Surge of 2.7 C to 3.5 C -Hay fever is a common allergic condition that affects nearly 40 percent of Europeans at some point in their life. More broadly, allergic disease has increased rapidly in both rich and developing nations, and is now recognised as a global epidemic.The World Health Organization estimates that 400 million people around the world suffer from allergic rhinitis, and 300 million from pollen-related asthma. The economic burden of these conditions in calculated in the tens of billions of euros or dollars in both Europe and the United States. Previous research has predicted global warming would hasten the spread of pollens, but this is the first study to quantify those consequences, Lake said.His team combined maps of estimated ragweed pollen counts with population projections, data on where people live, and current allergy levels.The researchers presumed a "moderate" climate change scenario that would see an increase in global average temperature -- compared to an 1850 benchmark -- of about 2.5 degrees Celsius (4.5 degrees Fahrenheit) by the end of this century. The world is currently on track for a surge of 2.7 C to 3.5 C (4.9 F to 6.3 F).
MIAMI — Hurricane Gaston has weakened to a tropical storm in the Atlantic.The U.S. National Hurricane Center says the storm's maximum sustained winds Thursday are near 70 mph (110 kph) with a turn toward the west-northwest and a decrease in forward speed expected on Saturday.The hurricane is centered about 1,160 miles (1,865...
The dramatic announcement that a small rocky planet might exist in the nearest star system to the sun, Alpha Centauri, raises the hope that we might be able to send probes to an alien world in our lifetimes.&nbsp;
Cell phone​ video shows the multiple waterspouts that formed on China's largest inland saltwater lake.
Yosemite, Redwood, and other famous parks as seen from space.
Incredible timelapse shows tide going out over a 6-hour period at Nova Scotia’s Bay of Fundy, home to the world’s highest tides.
<p>In a central Indiana city where trees were sheared off at their stumps by one of several tornadoes in the region, residents began the hard work Thursday of cleaning up destroyed or damaged homes and businesses.</p><p></p>
Populations of a rabbit-like animal known as the American pika are vanishing in many mountainous areas of the West as climate change alters its habitat, according to findings released Thursday by the U.S. Geological Survey.The range for the mountain-dwelling herbivore is decreasing in...
Meteorologist Danielle Banks explains why we may have to wait a little longer to enjoy those pumpkin lattes and fall temps because of a delay in the peak of summer.
Heavy monsoon rains have caused rivers, including the Ganges and its tributaries, to burst their banks, killing more than 300 and driving hundreds of thousands from their homes in eastern India.
<p>The heavy monsoon rains have caused rivers including the Ganges and its tributaries to burst their banks forcing over 200,000 people into relief camps.</p>
<p>Multiple tornadoes touched down across Indiana on Wednesday afternoon as severe thunderstorms tracked across the state.</p><p></p><p></p>
A man recorded a Starbucks blowing over during a tornado in Kokomo, Indiana.
Listing some of the deadliest floods in history, int he wake of the massive Louisiana floods.
Aug 25, 2016; 8:00 AM ET The US Geological Survey released stunning video on August 23 of Hawaii's Kilauea volcano.
<p>Following a taste of autumn chill to start the week, is summer heat and humidity over for the northeastern United States?</p>
<p>Thirty-five large, uncontained wildfires were burning Wednesday in the West, and firefighters were making initial attacks on another 112 new blazes to prevent them from spreading.</p>
An Earth-size planet that could boast water, even an ocean, has been found circling the star nearest our sun, hinting that the conditions for life could exist next door.&nbsp;
<p>In 2016, the waters of the Atlantic are churning with more energy than we've seen in a few years, and forecasters are bracing for what's expected to be "the most active" hurricane season since 2012, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.</p>
To fully understand the warming of the planet that is being driven by human emissions of greenhouse gases, scientists need to examine the history of climate changes on Earth.&nbsp;
Rounds of showers and thunderstorms will bring the potential for flash flooding and localized damaging wind gusts through Thursday.
Stargazers will want to dig out their binoculars and telescopes this weekend as Venus and Jupiter shine so close that they appear as one large, bright star in the evening sky.
Global warming over the next century means that species will move to cooler climates, but manmade barriers often stand in the way.
<p>Growing wildfires stoked by windy, dry conditions have destroyed buildings and forced evacuations in California, Washington, Montana and elsewhere.</p>
Heavy monsoon rains have ended two successive drought years in India with the Ganges River and its tributaries rising above the danger level, triggering evacuation of hundreds of thousands of people from flooded homes in north and eastern India, an official said Wednesday.
<p>Following a fall-like start to the week, warmth and humidity will build over the northeastern United States prior to the weekend.</p>
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.
<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.
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