Daylight Savings Times
Daylight Savings Time (DST) begins from second Sunday in March
when clocks are moved forward 1 hour. Time reverts to standard
time at 2:00 am the first Sunday in November when clocks are
moved back 1 hour. Congress legislates the DST schedule.
Sunday, March 8 - Move clocks forward 1 hour
Sunday, November 1 - Move clocks back 1 hour
Sunday, March 13 - Move clocks forward 1 hour
Sunday, November 6 - Move clocks back 1 hour
Sunday, March 12 - Move clocks forward 1 hour
Sunday, November 5 - Move clocks back 1 hour
States, territories, and tribal areas decide if they will observe DST.
Those not observing DST include Hawaii, American Samoa, Guam,
Northern Mariana Islands, Puerto Rico, the US Virgin Islands,
Arizona (excluding Navajo Reservation).
Most of Canada uses Daylight Savings Time. Some exceptions
include the majority of Saskatchewan and parts of northeastern
Mexico uses daylight savings time and their time zones are the same
as that of the U.S.
Check out the current time and time zone by state, Click Here.
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DST was formally introduced in U.S. in 1918 and is regulated by
U.S. Department of Transportation. The National Institute of
Standards and Technology (NIST) follows rules when distributing
information to public.
Read more by NIST including:
DST current rules
How DST rules affect setting a computer clock to NIST time
How DST rules affect a radio controlled clock
How DST rules affect a non-radio controlled clock
About Daylight Savings Time (DST)