Since Tuesday, we've been airing a four-part series looking at the year in review.
Tomorrow, we're going global, reflecting on some of the biggest international news stories of 2015.
But let's talk about today.We're going meteorological.
An El Nino system in the Pacific is blamed for disrupting normal weather patterns across the U.S. this fall.
It's not the only weather story that's made headlines this year.
Here's Karin Caifa.
It's only been 14 days, folks, and we've gotten 70 to 80 inches of snow.
That was just the beginning for parts of New England.
Nearly every week, for three months straight, snow storms blanketed streets, buried cars and strained people's patience.
Everybody is just fed up.
Boston had its snowiest season on record, with 110.6 inches.
It all finally melted in July.
In the spring, several large tornadoes raked across Texas.
It sounded like a jet engine right above your head.
Two people were killed in May after an EF-3 tornado ravaged the city of Van.
Then, came the flooding.
Days of heavy rain caused the Blanco River to reach historic deadly crest in Wimberley and San Marcos, Texas.
Several homes were swept off their foundations.
At least 23 people died in the May floods.
And in South Carolina…
This will be a historic rainfall event that we have never seen before.
Relentless rain in October shuttered records in Charleston and Columbia.
Some places saw as much as 20 inches of rain.
The historic flooding shut down more than 500 roads and bridges.
It cost at least 11 dams to fail, prompted hundreds of water rescues and killed at least 17 people.
Hurricane Patricia howled into the record books in October, as the strongest hurricane ever.
In just 24 hours, Patricia went from a tropical storm to a 200-mile-per-hour category five hurricane.
The storm weakened before making landfall along Mexico's west coast.
Legend has it that in the last days of World War II, retreating Nazis buried a train loaded with gold, jewels and stolen artwork somewhere in the mountainous region of Poland.
After investigating one site where the train was said to have been buried, a team of scientists says there's a tunnel but no train.
Their findings contradict those of two amateur treasure hunters.
They say there's a tunnel and a train.
Both groups used ground scanning radar in the area.
Scientists had additional equipment to assess the site.
So, what happens next?
The treasure hunters want to keep digging and they use cameras to examine what's underground.
But that's expensive.
So, officials in the city nearby are debating whether it's worth the cost.
Mistletoe is a plant that grows throughout Europe and North America.
Some folks recently planted one at a Six Flags in Georgia.
Well, they planted a kiss not mistletoe.
In fact, they puckered to set a Guinness World Record for most couples kissing under the mistletoe.
More than 402 passionate people locked lips to achieve the award.
The event was sponsored by a company that makes dental products.
So, fresh breath was all part of the occasion.
Of course, they could have held the event on a fer-kiss wheel, a lip-ping star ship, a roller kiss-ter, or a pumper cars.
They're all a smooching stages for amusement park attraction.
I'm Carl Azuz.One more show to go for 2015.