Many Southern California homes built in the early to mid 1900s won’t survive a devastating earthquake without a major retrofit.
Living in Southern California, we all know that a damaging, possibly deadly, earthquake could happen at any time.
A 3.7-Magnitude earthquake has just hit near Piru.
The City of Los Angeles is in the process of retrofitting many of its older buildings but CBS2/KCAL9 reporter Adrianna Weingold shows how that may not stand up against a massive quake.
In the wake of a strong earthquake that rattled Northern California Sunday morning, the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) urged residents to remain cautious and to expect aftershocks.
A Magnitude 3.3 earthquake rattled the San Pedro area Sunday night, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
A strong earthquake rocked the San Francisco Bay Area early Sunday morning, centered in the Napa County town of American Canyon.
A 3.0-magnitide quake was reported in Big Bear City Saturday morning, according to the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS).
A small earthquake has struck the San Bernardino Mountains but no damages or injuries are reported.
There were no immediate reports of damage or injury.
Congressman Adam Schiff, of Burbank, has pushed to secure $5 million from the federal government for a system that could give people a few seconds to a minutes notice depending on how far you are from the epicenter.
There were no reports of any damage or injuries.
A 3.5-magnitude quake was reported in Wrightwood Friday morning, according to the USGS.
Preliminary calls into the CBS2/KCAL9 newsroom said people felt it particularly hard on the west side, in Studio City, Simi Valley and Santa Monica.
The quake, that struck one minute before 8 p.m., was felt far and wide.