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Baylor Family weekend events have changed locations due to the rain, according to Baylor NewsFlash. These events include the Dessert Party, which will start at 7:30 p.m. and has been moved to the Barfield Drawing Room of the Bill Daniel Student Center. The Parent- Faculty Coffee at 9:30 a.m. Saturday has been moved to the […]
By Jeffrey Swindoll Reporter A new and improved radar may help predict weather phenonmenon in Waco. Greg Patrick, from the Weather Forecast Office of the National Weather Service in the Dallas-Fort Worth area, demonstrated a special type of weather radar during a Seminar Series sponsored by the Department of Environmental Science. About 50 Baylor students […]
Maintenance crews worked Thursday to clear roads after a storm dumped several inches of hail on parts of the Texas Panhandle, trapping motorists in muddy drifts that were waist- to shoulder-high.
Thousands of travelers were still facing delays and canceled flights Wednesday at Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport a day after massive storms packing tornadoes rolled through North Texas, but the disruptions were mostly isolated and hadn’t rippled out across the country.
Tornadoes and violent storms raked through the Dallas area, Tuesday, crumbling the wing of a nursing home, peeling roofs from dozens of homes and spiraling big-rig trailers into the air like footballs. More than a dozen injuries were reported.
Flooding and hazardous materials have caused the closure of the Bill Daniel Student Center basement and the displacement of bowling classes that normally take place there.
Storms are expected to sweep through the middle of the country over the next several days, bringing heavy rain and the threat of hail and tornadoes.
As a fierce thunderstorm that came out of nowhere closed in, hot-air balloon pilot Edward Ristaino spotted an open field and warned the five skydivers aboard the craft to jump before it was too late.
A historic drought has depleted Texas aquifers to lows rarely seen since 1948, and it could take months — or even years — for the groundwater supplies to fully recharge, scientists who study NASA satellite data said Wednesday.
NEW YORK — With our wireless Internet connections and far-ranging cell phones, it’s easy to forget the hard-wired electricity that powers our homes and gadgets until the lights go out.