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Greatest hits: Watch these hilarious announcements of snow days 1:57

Greatest hits: Watch these hilarious announcements of snow days

Take a captivating aerial tour of California's massive water system 8:22

Take a captivating aerial tour of California's massive water system

Watch California driver try to outrun flash flooding on curvy hill 0:27

Watch California driver try to outrun flash flooding on curvy hill

Take a look at Sacramento's rain as a major winter storm rolls in 0:50

Take a look at Sacramento's rain as a major winter storm rolls in

Oroville Dam spillway repair continues as crews install rebar in phase 2 of the project 1:59

Oroville Dam spillway repair continues as crews install rebar in phase 2 of the project

Accused cop killer's outburst: ‘I wish I had killed more of the mother-------' 2:14

Accused cop killer's outburst: ‘I wish I had killed more of the mother-------"

Senate leader Kevin de León defends DACA 1:56

Senate leader Kevin de León defends DACA

What you need to know about the trials of Luis Enriquez Bracamontes and Jannelle Monroy 1:32

What you need to know about the trials of Luis Enriquez Bracamontes and Jannelle Monroy

'I know this takes time, but it shouldn't take ten years.' 1:37

'I know this takes time, but it shouldn't take ten years.'

After strange proceedings, hearing set for accused deputy killer Bracamontes 2:32

After strange proceedings, hearing set for accused deputy killer Bracamontes

  • Video: This El Niño might be the strongest since 1997-1998

    The naturally recurring phenomenon known as El Niño happens every 3 to 7 years, but no one knows exactly why it occurs, according to NASA's NOAA. This year's El Niño has made a big impact on the West Coast of the United States, with heavy rain, mudslides and coastal flooding.

The naturally recurring phenomenon known as El Niño happens every 3 to 7 years, but no one knows exactly why it occurs, according to NASA's NOAA. This year's El Niño has made a big impact on the West Coast of the United States, with heavy rain, mudslides and coastal flooding. Meta Pettus McClatchy
The naturally recurring phenomenon known as El Niño happens every 3 to 7 years, but no one knows exactly why it occurs, according to NASA's NOAA. This year's El Niño has made a big impact on the West Coast of the United States, with heavy rain, mudslides and coastal flooding. Meta Pettus McClatchy

Update: Storms lined up to deliver rain, snow through weekend

January 13, 2016 08:50 AM

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More Videos

Greatest hits: Watch these hilarious announcements of snow days 1:57

Greatest hits: Watch these hilarious announcements of snow days

Take a captivating aerial tour of California's massive water system 8:22

Take a captivating aerial tour of California's massive water system

Watch California driver try to outrun flash flooding on curvy hill 0:27

Watch California driver try to outrun flash flooding on curvy hill

Take a look at Sacramento's rain as a major winter storm rolls in 0:50

Take a look at Sacramento's rain as a major winter storm rolls in

Oroville Dam spillway repair continues as crews install rebar in phase 2 of the project 1:59

Oroville Dam spillway repair continues as crews install rebar in phase 2 of the project

Accused cop killer's outburst: ‘I wish I had killed more of the mother-------' 2:14

Accused cop killer's outburst: ‘I wish I had killed more of the mother-------"

Senate leader Kevin de León defends DACA 1:56

Senate leader Kevin de León defends DACA

What you need to know about the trials of Luis Enriquez Bracamontes and Jannelle Monroy 1:32

What you need to know about the trials of Luis Enriquez Bracamontes and Jannelle Monroy

'I know this takes time, but it shouldn't take ten years.' 1:37

'I know this takes time, but it shouldn't take ten years.'

After strange proceedings, hearing set for accused deputy killer Bracamontes 2:32

After strange proceedings, hearing set for accused deputy killer Bracamontes

  • Greatest hits: Watch these hilarious announcements of snow days

    Why just announce a snow day when you can sing it? It's no longer just a phone call announcing school is closed due to snow. Now, now principals and teachers (with the help of some special guests) are kicking those announcements up a notch by singing and rapping your school status.