The last time three eastern-Pacific hurricanes developed this early was 1956.
Here are the winners of NOAA’s “Weather in Focus” photo contest.
A grocery chain pulled the messianic brew after customer complaints.
Welcome to the “crabocalypse.”
Developing nations have problems with sewage in the water—but so do L.A. and New Jersey.
The mural only makes sense from a certain angle.
The city’s notorious slopes are great for doing “gravity illusions.”
The ghostly kids look like they’re suffocating in smoke.
A well-placed thunderstorm created a dark and seemingly infinite path in the sky.
The free-range office trend reaches new heights of ridiculousness.
One man’s attempt at mapping the “bendyness” of the planet’s pavement.
The city looks to the dank gaps between buildings for “vibrant new spaces.”
It’s not just being weird this time—there’s a safety value to the new crossings.
There were “thousands and thousands and thousands.”
Use a simple Black & Decker to scoot along for miles—or install drywall, your choice.
New research reveals the changing nature of storms.
Everyone’s favorite algal bloom slimes it up in the Atlantic.
El Niño might “push the needle on global temperature” toward unprecedented warmth, says NOAA.
Is it because of O’Hare? Asian lanterns? Hallucinations due to overripe Chicago hotdogs?