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A storm system may bring more than 10 inches of snow to parts of the region by Thursday. Here's a rundown of winter storm watches issued for the region as...
A judge has ruled that the families of two Carlton County workers killed in an October 2012 vehicle collision can seek punitive damages against a Brainerd clinic that provided methadone...
This timeline of the June 2012 Northland flooding originally ran in print and online on Sunday, June 24, 2012:
Get those shovels and snowblowers ready: A winter storm taking aim at the Northland may drop in excess of a foot of snow by the time it moves out on Wednesday. And you'll want to get the wet snow removed quickly, because it'll be followed by a blast of arctic air that may leave daytime highs struggling to climb above zero by next weekend. "It's one of the classic ones that bring us plenty of snow," said meteorologist Greg Frosig with the National Weather Service in Duluth. That means a storm moving out of the Rockies and tracking into the Upper Midwest, and combining with lots of moisture s
Get those shovels and snowblowers ready: A winter storm taking aim at the Northland may drop in excess of a foot of snow by the time it moves out on Wednesday. And you'll want to get the wet snow removed quickly, because it'll be followed by a blast of arctic air that may leave daytime highs struggling to climb above zero by next weekend. "It's one of the classic ones that bring us plenty of snow," said meteorologist Greg Frosig with the National Weather Service in Duluth.
It's not a surprise, but it is now official: Duluth, Superior and Cloquet are in a drought. But while lawns and fields are growing brown and brittle in the Twin Ports -- with more heat on the way -- areas to the north have seen summer rainfall much greater than normal. "We've had a lot of haves and have-nots," said Steve Gohde, observing program leader with the National Weather Service in Duluth. "While the immediate areas around Duluth have been dry, areas north of the Laurentian Divide seem to be much wetter than normal." Thursday's update from the U.S.
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THOMSON -- Standing on the precipice of a massive washout along Minnesota Highway 210, and in front of the twisted remains of the landmark Swinging Bridge, state officials on Tuesday outlined early plans for repairing damage caused by last month's flooding at Jay Cooke State Park. They spoke during the first official media tour of the park since heavy rain raised the St. Louis River to record levels and also caused an embankment of the Forbay Lake reservoir to fail, sparking a flash flood in the park.
U.S. Army Cpl. Brian Lewis can't tell his family and friends back in the Northland specifics about what he's doing during his deployment in a remote corner of Afghanistan, but they eagerly await his e-mails and occasional calls from the other side of the globe. "You're nervous, you're proud, you're scared -- you wait for that e-mail; it's a roller-coaster of emotions," Mike Lewis of Superior said of having his younger brother serving in a war zone. "He can't really tell me too much. He says he'll have stories to tell when he gets home," said Brian and Mike's mom, Jackie Lewis of Moose Lake.
THOMSON -- The St. Louis River was roaring Saturday at Jay Cooke State Park, running near flood stage over rocky ledges and under the Swinging Bridge. And with more rain in the forecast for tonight, possibly heavy at times, the show may go on for a few more days. "It's very dramatic and exciting to see it," Jay Cooke park naturalist Kristine Hiller said. " 'Wild' is a word I hear from people, the way the water crashes from side to side -- that always grabs people's attention." The St.