Now that winter storm Juno has come and gone. we can once again focus on the things that matter in life – like the Super Bowl.
Speaking in the hard-hit community of Stonington today, Governor Dannel Malloy said the state will tally up the expenses associated with this week’s snow storm, to determine if parts of Connecticut might be eligible for federal disaster assistance.
The northeastern corner of Connecticut is getting back to normal today, (– Wednesday –) after receiving some of the state’s highest snowfall totals in the storm that ended yesterday.
Small last minute changes in the air morphed what was supposed to be crippling feet of snow into a handful of inches, leading one forecaster to apologize, the National Weather Service boss to get defensive, politicians to explain themselves and some Northeast residents wondering where the much-hyped snow went.
Captain Mike Peterson says ten members of the guard were sent to Southeastern Connecticut to help with cleanup efforts.
After a slew of cancellations, some planes are scheduled to arrive at Bradley International Airport tonight.
Amtrak says limited service will resume Wednesday between Boston and New York as storm conditions ease.
A “potentially historic” storm could dump 2 to 3 feet of snow from northern New Jersey to southern Maine. All of Connecticut is included in the warning area.
Utilities called in reinforcements from across Atlantic Canada and New England on Monday as they began the slow and painstaking process of restoring power to more than 100,000 homes and businesses left in the dark following a powerful snowstorm.
Snow began falling in the nation’s capital early Monday and officials warned people to stay off treacherous roads as the East Coast braced for a storm expected to dump a foot of snow in some places.