Jan 24- A powerful storm that killed at least 21 people in the southern United States over the weekend brought snow, heavy rain and gusty winds to the Northeast on Tuesday as searchers combed Georgia tornado wreckage for a missing toddler. The storm, known as a nor'easter, dumped from 6 to 8 inches of snow on New York's Catskills as well as mountains in Pennsylvania...
The Weather Channel's Mike Siedel reports from Amarillo, Texas, on the aftermath of blizzards in Texas, and dangerous flooding in the Midwest.
The Weather Channel's Reynolds Wolf reports from Oklahoma City on sleet and ice covering the roads throughout the city.
Rain and snow threaten Black Friday shoppers in the Plains States, reports The Weather Channel's Mike Seidel.
Record-breaking cold gripped the Eastern United States on Monday as an icy winter storm crippled the nation's central states.
The National Weather Service called "potentially historic" could dump 2 feet or more of snow between New York and New England.
UPS and FedEx are drawing criticism after experiencing Christmas delivery problems, reports NBC's Gabe Gutierrez.
Thousands of homes from Michigan to Maine remain without power after a weekend ice storm. NBC's Dylan Dreyer reports.
Snow and frigid temperatures are making travel a struggle, reports The Weather Channel's Alexandra Wilson, with the latest details on the winter storm sweeping up the East Coast.
Bill Taubman, Taubman Centers COO, provides his outlook on the holiday shopping season after this weekend's winter storms. We expect the shopping traffic will be heavier in the next couple of weeks, Taubman predicts.
The Weather Channel's Jim Cantore reports a massive storm that swept across the country caused 5,000 flights to be cancelled in and out of Dallas, Texas.
Record cold temperatures and a threat of ice and wind have people preparing for possible power outages, reports The Weather Channel's Jim Cantore, with the latest detail on the winter storm.
Would you take a storm more seriously if it was named after a Greek god? The Weather Channel thinks so, feeling it will be easier for folks to track the storm and get the word out on social media.