The scene where a Weather Underground bomb exploded prematurely inside a town house in Greenwich Village (March 6, 1970)

The scene where a Weather Underground bomb exploded prematurely inside a town house in Greenwich Village (March 6, 1970)

Weather Underground: Firefighters struggle to hose down the smoldering remains of a New York brownstone after bombing.

Weather Underground: Firefighters struggle to hose down the smoldering remains of a New York brownstone after bombing.

Warnings for New York (Manhattan), New York | Weather Underground

Warnings for New York (Manhattan), New York | Weather Underground

New York City ~ Manhattan | Explosion at 18 West 11th Street, Greenwich Village, caused by radical group, the Weather Underground, 1970. Actor, Dustin Hoffman lived next door at the time.

New York City ~ Manhattan | Explosion at 18 West 11th Street, Greenwich Village, caused by radical group, the Weather Underground, 1970. Actor, Dustin Hoffman lived next door at the time.

Welcome to Weather Underground's posters library. Browse these engaging posters to discover the science behind weather in a simple and fun way. You'll also find valuable safety and preparedness information that can be easily shared with your friends and family.

Welcome to Weather Underground's posters library. Browse these engaging posters to discover the science behind weather in a simple and fun way. You'll also find valuable safety and preparedness information that can be easily shared with your friends and family.

Weather News | Weather Underground---New York City USA

Weather News | Weather Underground---New York City USA

The Great Blizzard of January 1977 in the Buffalo, New York region was so intense that wind gusts up to hurricane speed smashed windows in homes allowing the up to 70” of snow accumulations and drifts 20 to 30 feet deep to penetrate into the living spaces of unfortunate victims of the storm. The blizzard and the entire winter of 1976-1977 were so extreme that some climate scientists at the time believed it was the beginning of a new ‘Little Ice Age’.

The Great Blizzard of January 1977 in the Buffalo, New York region was so intense that wind gusts up to hurricane speed smashed windows in homes allowing the up to 70” of snow accumulations and drifts 20 to 30 feet deep to penetrate into the living spaces of unfortunate victims of the storm. The blizzard and the entire winter of 1976-1977 were so extreme that some climate scientists at the time believed it was the beginning of a new ‘Little Ice Age’.

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