Last week, meteorologist Joe Crain went viral for his on-air rebuke of a "corporate initiative." Now he's out of a job.
An Illinois meteorologist has been off the air since telling viewers the ominous warning was a "corporate initiative" that "many of us have tried to dissuade."
At least seven storm-related fatalities and dozens of injuries have been reported in the past week as storms swept across the nation.
He made history as the first degreed meteorologist on Spanish TV. Now he's trying to warn the nation's most vulnerable people about climate change.
A meteorologist came to his defense — though it pained him to do so.
Puerto Rico, Texas and Florida are still recovering from last year’s hurricanes.
And the Trump administration is looking to green light new surveys — a move scientists warn comes with significant risks.
Water crises are getting worse all over the world.
Schools closed down across the region and hundreds of flights were cancelled.
Will he see his shadow?
It's not listed on death certificates, but it's still considered "one of the great killers of our age."
States of emergency were declared in Georgia, North Carolina and Louisiana due to the severe winter weather.
The National Weather Service in Detroit confirms that the "flash and boom" were not from lightning.
Seven of the country's 10 warmest years have occurred since 2005.
At least three homes were wiped out by mudslides.
Sixteen $1 billion-plus weather- and climate-related events killed at least 362 people.
The state can't catch a break.
The extreme weather melted one area's roads. Elsewhere in the world, record low temperatures were seen.
“We basically just start saying it’s stupid cold outside,” one meteorologist said.