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We know where the next big earthquakes will happen — but not when - Vox
Scientists understand these kinds of earthquakes — which include those stemming from the San Andreas Fault in California — well. However, earthquakes can also occur within tectonic plates, as pressure along their edges cause deformations in the middle.
San Andreas Fault: 3.6 Magnitude Earthquake Strikes Los Angeles - Newsweek
Los Angeles was rocked by a 3.6 magnitude earthquake just before midnight Monday night, with its epicenter about 13 miles from the shaky city center. The U.S. Geological Survey said that some parts of the northwest of Los Angeles experienced “moderate” ...
What Mexico's earthquake means for California - CNN
As a result, Mexico has bigger earthquakes. The biggest Mexican earthquakes happen offshore and create tsunamis, but the earthquakes themselves are far from Mexico City. The biggest Californian earthquakes happen inland on the San Andreas Fault, and ...
Most of us are not ready for a major earthquake. This guy can help — and maybe save your life - Los Angeles Times
Earlier this year, when I toured the San Andreas fault with earthquake queen Lucy Jones, she reminded me that transportation, power, water, gas and communication arteries could be ruptured in a 7.8 jolt. Skyscrapers could topple and countless buildings ...
Strong earthquake off the coast of Ferndale, California - September 22, 2017 - Earthquake Report
The Mendocino Fracture Zone is a fracture zone and transform boundary off the coast of Cape Mendocino in far northern California. It runs westward from a triple junction with the San Andreas Fault and the Cascadia subduction zone to the southern end of ...
California could be hit by an 8.2 mega-earthquake, and it would be catastrophic - Los Angeles Times
An 8.2 earthquake would be far worse here because the San Andreas fault runs right through areas such as the Coachella Valley — home to Palm Springs — and the San Bernardino Valley, along with the San Gabriel Mountains north of Los Angeles.