Hundreds of thousands of residents living in the Washington, DC, metro area were swamped during their Monday commute this week after heavy rains led to a series of severe flash floods.
Much of the region received heavy rain overnight, and emergency crews and police were dealing with downed trees and flooded sections of road at multiple locations early Monday.
The US National Archives Building, which houses the Declaration of Independence, the US Constitution and the Bill of Rights, was also hit hard after the troublesome weather caused electrical outages. Departure delays by more than one hour have been reported. Some people were stranded in cars and several high water rescues were reported.
It is hard to predict exactly when the rains will come, but National Weather service meteorologists say the peak hours are likely in the afternoon and evening.
Boeing’s 6-Month Deliveries Plunge by More Than a Third
Boeing disclosed in April that it has booked about $1 billion in charges related to fixing the plane. Output has since slumped to only 30 per month in the second quarter.
Google Assistant launch gesture officially arrives on Android Q beta
Of course, you can get this feature working in smartphones using third-party launchers. After this, he wasn't able to set gesture navigation as default.
Judge strikes down rule forcing drug ads to reveal prices
Mehta explained that the SSA contains no explicit delegation of authority to the HHS to regulate the televised marketing of drugs. HHS said it was disappointed with the ruling and would work with the Department of Justice on next steps related to litigation.
The Alexandria Fire Department has responded to five water rescue calls in their jurisdiction, all from people who needed rescuing from their vehicles.
The service requests motorists to "move to higher ground as quickly as possible".
The National Weather Service classified the line of storms in the nation's capital as a once-in-100-year event.