With the potential for winter weather this weekend, before the college national football championship, there are signs the Texas Department of Transportation preparation game plan has changed.
People across North Texas woke up to temperatures in the teens on Thursday morning. But imagine spending these freezing January nights at home without any heat.
Despite the chilly conditions across the DFW area early Thursday morning, the commute must continue.
Winter weather, including the threat of ice, is having an impact on Thursday travel plans. The ice has made some roadways dangerous, but it is also slowing down air travel.
The new year started off with chilly temperatures and wet conditions, creating a threat for ice on DFW area roadways. And a few drivers even began 2015 with car crashes.
Crews responded to a water main break early Monday morning in Dallas. A vehicle became stuck in the rushing water and mud, and two people had to be rescued.
A teenager in Denton got the surprise of her life on Sunday night after going to social media to ask the Denton ISD to close schools for the day.
High school football playoffs kick off across the state as North Texas faces its coldest night in months. Players and fans may know how to dress, but what about other game participants in flimsier uniforms? How do drill team members stay warm?
DART train passengers in Richardson lost their seats and had to endure the cold on Thursday morning after a problem with a power line stopped the cars unexpectedly.
Temperatures on Thursday morning dipped below the freezing mark across most of North Texas for the second consecutive day, so bundle up before heading outside.
If it seems like the freezing temperatures affect North Texans more than in other areas of the country, it’s partly true. While doctors say ‘thin blood’ is just an exaggeration, people in warmer climates tend to prepare less for cold weather.
Just as North Texas hunkers down for the coldest pre-winter weather in more than a decade, news comes out that hackers from China breached government computer systems at the agency that oversees the National Weather Service.