A storm that dropped several inches of snow to parts of the Midwest over the weekend was heading toward the Northeast, where it could disrupt Monday morning commutes. About 8 inches of snow had fallen in parts of far western Kansas by Sunday morning.
Most areas of Kansas, Nebraska, Missouri and Illinois that were within the path of the storm had gotten no more than a few inches of snow.
Many schools have announced they will be closed Monday.
Follow updates from regions affected by the storm across the U.S.:
In New Jersey, Gov. Phil Murphy declared a state of emergency Sunday with the approach of another round of winter weather. The declaration for all 21 New Jersey counties allows resources to be deployed throughout the state during the storm.
The National Weather Service (NWS) issued a winter weather warning for most of the state, warning of 4 to 8 inches of snow Sunday night, ending early Monday morning.
Forecasters said travel could be "very difficult" with snowfall rates of up to an inch per hour Sunday night, especially closer to Interstate 95.
State police are activating an emergency operations center and transportation officials plan to deploy more than 2,500 plows and spreaders. Newark officials said the city's "No Parking on Snow-Covered Roadways" ordinance would be enforced.
In New York, the weather service said the heaviest snow would occur from approximately 9 p.m. to 4 a.m. ET. They expect the storm to taper off before the start of the Monday morning commute.
Snow is to continue overnight, but the rain/snow line will be inching north as some low-level warm air gets brought in from the south, CBS New York points out. Exactly how far this line travels remains a bit uncertain, so the gradient between a little snow and a lot of snow will be across a short distance.
Expect between 5 to 8 inches of snow. Mayor Bill de Blasio said schools will be closed Monday. The impending storm is hitting the city just as it finishes up clearing Saturday's snowfall, which dumped 4 inches in Central Park.
Parts of New Hampshire and Maine can see 4 to 7 inches in central and southern areas and 6 to 10 inches in far eastern and coastal Maine. The snow could mix with rain in some sports.
The director of Public Works in Nashua, New Hampshire, has declared a snow emergency from midnight to 7 a.m. The city is asking drivers to stay off the roads if they don't need to be out for their own safety and to make room for equipment working to clear snow and keep the roads open.
In Pennsylvania, the NWS said heavy wet snow and sleet and accumulations of 8 inches can be expected. Travel "could be very difficult" with snowfall rates of up to an inch an hour between 5 and 11 p.m. Sunday, especially closer to Interstate 95. Hazardous conditions could remain for Monday morning's commute.
Forecasters expect as much as 7 inches in parts of Lancaster and York counties with 3 to 6 inches elsewhere in parts of central and northeastern Pennsylvania, and several inches in western Pennsylvania.
Amtrak announced the Keystone and Pennsylvanian Service Lines will operate on a modified scheduled Sunday and Monday, according to CBS Philly.
In Massachusetts, a swath of heaviest snow will range between 5-8 inches, except the northwestern section and southeast sections of the state, according to CBS Boston. Farther northwest of Boston, the amounts will drop off. A number of school systems including Boston and Providence, Rhode Island, have already announced schools will be closed Monday, with many others likely to follow suit. Forecasters said a changeover to rain could occur Monday in southeastern Massachusetts and Cape Cod will keep snow accumulations lowers.
The National Weather Service has expanded a winter weather advisory to include a large swath of central and eastern Nevada along the U.S. Highway 50 corridor.
The advisory is in effect Saturday from 4 a.m. to 4 p.m. in parts of Lander, Eureka and White Pine counties from west of Austin to the east through Ely all the way to the Utah line.
As much of 5 inches of snow is expected to cause travel difficulties with snow-covered roads and limited visibilities.
The storm is expected to move into the Sierra along the California-Nevada line late Friday or early Saturday, with as much as 20 inches of snow possible in the upper elevations around Lake Tahoe and a mix of rain and snow in the valleys around Reno and Sparks.
A thunderstorm and tornado caused damage in the town of Abbeville, South Carolina, on Friday. The damage included downed trees and power lines, officials said.
A house suffered severe damage after a large tree crashed into it, CBS affiliate WLXT-TV reported.
The storm caused a few travel headaches in the Midwest. The Missouri Transportation Department on Sunday advised people to stay off roads if possible.
Forecasters warned the Midwest could see bitter cold after the storm, as an arctic air mass moves into the central U.S. The National Weather Service said wind chills could drop below minus-20 in eastern Nebraska on Monday morning.
The snow was expected to move into the Ohio Valley later Sunday before spreading over the Northeast. Heavy snow was possible from the central Appalachians to New England into Monday, the weather service said.
Schools in Rapid City, South Dakota will start two hours late Monday due to arctic cold. The NWS issued a wind chill warning for Rapid City until late Monday morning.
In Sioux Falls, all public outdoor rinks were closed Sunday due to a wind chill advisory.