The 2012 Atlantic hurricane season that spawned the destruction of Sandy and Isaac has come to an end as one for the record books.
More people from our area are heading out to help out some storm-ravaged states.
The so-called Superstorm Sandy is packing quite a punch, and the effects are being felt locally as rain continues to fall across the region and gusty winds whip through.
In light of the bad weather expected with Hurricane Sandy, local communities are opening up emergency shelters to help people ride out the storm.
Plane, train and bus transportation all along the east coast was brought to a grinding halt as Hurricane Sandy closed in on the United States.
Hurricane Sandy continues on a course to make landfall in southern New Jersey late tonight or early Tuesday.
Local leaders are talking about some of their concerns when Hurricane Sandy is felt here in our area.
Sunday afternoon, Gov. Tom Corbett talked about the state’s plan for Hurricane Sandy and disaster preparedness efforts.
The Army Corps of Engineers says the dams that are the most critical in the Pittsburgh-area, in cases of flooding, are in good shape.
Sandy is back to being a Hurricane, after shortly being downgraded to a tropical storm.
Pittsburgh Public Works has some trucks loaded with salt, some with sand and some with equipment to close roads in advance of a storm expected dump heavy rain in the area and produce high winds.
Governor Tom Corbett has put Pennsylvania under a State of Emergency in preparation for the storm headed for many mid-Atlantic states.
KDKA-AM’s Larry and John find out what it’s like to be in the middle of a hurricane when they talk to Matt Mahoy about what he is seeing, hearing, and feeling– live.
93.7 The Fan’s high school football reporter looks back at two weeks’ worth of state records being broken elsewhere in the country, and the fallout from a disappointing story out of West Virginia.