Ongoing coverage of aftermath of the deadly snowstorm that broke records and impacted millions of people on the East Coast.

What we know

  • Federal workers in Washington D.C., Maryland and Virginia were ordered to stay home Monday.
  • At least 30 deaths have been blamed on the severe weather.
  • Airports are recovering, but at least 1,500 flighs were canceled Monday, FlightAware said at 7:30 a.m. ET
  • New York City missed is its all-time storm record by a tenth of an inch, with 26.8 inches at Central Park. Meanwhile, 30.1 inches was recorded at JFK airport.
  • Worst-hit was the eastern panhandle of West Virginia, according to the National Weather Service, with 42 inches recorded in Glengarry and 40.5 in Shepherdstown.

The Latest from the Storm

And the Winner for Biggest Snowfall Goes to ...

... The Eastern Panhandle of West Virginia. Huge numbers piled up in Washington, D.C., Maryland, Pennsylvania and greater New York City, but several little towns tucked into the eastern arm of West Virginia got it the worst.
According to National Weather Service, 42 inches fell in Glengary and 40.5 inches in Shepherdstown.
Other big numbers:
39 inches at Philomont, Virginia
38.5 in East Potomac, Montgomery County, Maryland
38.3 in Greencastle, Pennsylvania
36.4 in Winebrenners Crossroad, West Virginia
36.3 in Round Hill, Loudon County, Virginia
Alastair Jamieson
Airports were slowly returning to normal Monday but at least 1,503 flight cancelations were already listed by 7.30 a.m. ET, according to FlightAware.
Newark, LaGuardia and Washington Dulles were the three worst-affected, the website said. Almost 30 inches of snow fell at Dulles over the weekend.

At Newark, the home hub of United Airlines, 235 flights were listed as canceled — some 44 percent of the schedule.
The airline said it was bringing workers from Chicago and Houston to help clear a backlog of stranded passengers at Newark and Dulles.
FlightAware said 3,525 flights were canceled Sunday, adding to a total of 12,623 since Friday.
Crews have been working 24/7 up and down the East Coast to clear away all the snow, but it's slow going.