Parts of Texas are already covered in ice, and nearly 400 flights have been canceled at Dallas/Fort Worth Airport. In Oklahoma, the governor has declared a state of emergency, while utility workers in Arkansas have been put on standby for what could be the worst storm in four years. Manuel Bojorquez reports.
A state agency has fined Arizona's Forestry Division more than $500,000 for mistakes that led to the deaths of 19 firefighters who were killed in June's Yarnell wildfire -- the deadliest such incident in 80 years. According to a state report, protecting property was put ahead of the safety of the firefighters. John Blackstone reports.
Many Sandy Hook families objected to the release of the 911 calls from the school shooting in Newtown, Conn. A lawsuit was filed, but the judge ruled in favor of news organizations which argued the tapes belonged to the public. Elaine Quijano spoke with some of the victims' family members ahead of the tapes' release.
Many Americans, like Dawn Erin, are returning to HealthCare.gov for the first time since the site's relaunch and are finding it easier to sign up for insurance. The White House said Wednesday that 29,000 Americans enrolled on the Obamacare site in the first 24 hours after it was repaired. Major Garrett reports.
Citrus growers in California's San Joaquin Valley, the largest fresh citrus producing region in the U.S., rushed to pick as much fruit as possible Wednesday before freezing temperatures descended upon the area. If temperatures drop for as long as predicted, farmers could lose half their crops. Bill Whitaker reports.
The Aurora Borealis, or Northern Lights, occur when highly charged solar winds strike particles on the edge of space, causing a brilliant explosion of light. Photographer Dave Parkhurst has been braving the extreme elements of the Alaskan wilderness to capture this incredible display on film. Ben Tracy reports.
U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration officials are engaged in a high-stakes game of cat and mouse with overseas synthetic drug manufacturers. The drugs, often created in China, are meant to mimic the effects of illegal street drugs, but they contain no illegal substances, leaving Customs officials powerless to stop them from coming into the country. Holly Williams reports.