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(Photo: Michael Robinson Chavez/The Washington Post)What a year it’s been.

The end of winter in the U.S. has been an unmitigated disaster.

The snowpack in places has dropped below zero.

And the record lows in winter are becoming even more apparent.

What’s driving this?

There’s a lot of blame on one big issue: The collapse of a decade-long drought in California.

The drought has been a major cause of extreme weather and flooding in the Southwest and elsewhere.

The lack of rainfall in California is particularly troubling because that’s when it’s supposed to be the most productive part of the year.

And now, drought conditions are turning into a disaster for many California communities.

But we don’t need to look far to see that drought conditions have been the biggest driver for extreme weather in the United States in recent years.

That’s because a lot is happening on a local level, too.

The National Weather Service’s winter weather forecast, which is being used to help determine the scope of the drought, is being released just as a record number of wildfires are burning across the country.

As it turns out, the record number is more than two times the amount of wildfires we had in the first two months of 2015.

And that’s the second highest total in the nation.

The problem is that wildfires are really, really bad.

They’re a big cause of wildfire deaths and damage, according to the National Fire Protection Association, which tracks and evaluates fire trends across the U, Southwest, and Northeast.

As the numbers show, fires are getting more and more frequent and destructive, with more and longer, deadly, and dangerous blazes that burn out of control.

We’ve seen an uptick in wildfires across the nation this year, and it’s the most severe wildfire season in decades.

The fires have burned nearly a million acres across California, and they’ve burned more than 30,000 square miles in the state.

The California drought has put many communities on the edge.

In some places, people are fleeing for their lives.

But even in places where there aren’t any fires, people have to take precautions, including keeping cars off the roads and avoiding driving in areas that have burned.

And because of that, there are a lot more vehicles on the roads.

A lot of people are getting sick, and there are significant increases in hospitalizations due to heat-related illnesses, according the California Department of Public Health.

The Department of Forestry says the number of fatalities in the wildfire season this year has surpassed 1,000.

More than half of those are from smoke inhalation, according a recent report from the U and the USDA Forest Service.

The wildfire season is a long one in the West.

In the Midwest, wildfires are starting to burn in places like Montana, Wyoming, and Minnesota.

And there are some major fires in Alaska, and fires are burning in the Great Plains and in some places in the Dakotas.

This summer, the U has experienced the worst wildfire season on record, and we’ve had a number of major fires that burned through the Midwest and Northeast, including the largest wildfire in the country, the largest fire in the history of the National Park Service, the most destructive wildfire in history, and a fire that killed more than 1,400 people in South Dakota and Oklahoma.

And this year is just going to get worse.

We’re already seeing a spike in the number and severity of wildfires across much of the West, including Montana, the Dakots, and parts of Alaska and Oklahoma, and wildfires in Oregon, Washington, and Idaho, too, according TOXIC.

We already have a record amount of fires burning in Colorado, which has seen more than 10,000 wildfires.

The amount of fire activity across the West this year in the contiguous United States has surpassed the record high in 2015.

It’s going to be a really bad year for many of us.

So let’s take a look at some of the other big factors that are likely to play a big role in this year’s wildfire season: The weather This year is going to have the second-largest number of record-breaking warm days in U.