Two people, including a 13-year-old, died in floodwaters Saturday near Ouachita Parish, AP reported. The teen died during flash floods in the community of Bawcomville, near Monroe, and was pulled from a drainage channel, reports reported.
In Alabama, a county officer was hit by a vehicle early Sunday as he helped clear abandoned trees near Birmingham, the AP said.
A person died overnight in Monroe County, Mississippi, as a reported tornado torn through Hamilton, about 45 miles northeast of the campus of the Mississippi State University. In Alto, Texas, 25 people on a market were transported to a local hospital with injuries.
In nearby Caddo Mound, a woman died when a tornado broke through an Indian culture festival.
In Houston County, sheriff's office AP said another person was killed in a nearby town.
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A strong thunderstorm will cause harmful gusts in much of the east Sunday evening until Monday morning, with tornado clocks in effect from the Florida panhandle to southern Ohio.
Gustt thunderstorms will affect residents of Washington, D.C. 2 and 6, allowing flash flooding to some urban areas. The storms will be at the top of parts of the Interstate 95 corridor during Monday morning speed.
Over 80 million Americans are in danger of severe weather.
When the storm moves north and east on Sunday, a cold front in the south will carry the threat of severe weather throughout the morning. Numerous severe thunderstorms, with possibly harmful winds, large hail and short tornadoes, are possible in parts of southeast from Florida to Tennessee.
The Midwest will also experience some extreme weather with a burst of spring-torn places from Montana to Illinois and Michigan.
The severe weather outbreak began Saturday morning in parts of the south with reports of great hail in Texas, Louisiana and Mississippi.
Sixteen tornadoes were reported over four states, with five in Texas, two in Louisiana, four in Mississippi, and five in Alabama. Nearly 200 cases of violent weather, which also included harmful gusts and large hail, were reported across the South from Texas to South Carolina.
An EF-3 tornado with wind up to 140 km / h in the afternoon was confirmed in Robertson County, Texas. Another two tornadoes – one EF-2 and another one EF-3 – were confirmed in Cherokee County, Texas.
More than 150,000 customers were without power over five states – Texas, Missouri, Mississippi, Alabama and Louisiana – Sunday morning.
ABC News & # 39; Julia Jacobo has contributed to this report.
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