Inland areas of Ventura and Oxnard could be vulnerable to the effects of an earthquake-generated tsunami, according to computer models from seismologists at University of California, Riverside.
Scientists say a large quake on the Ventura fault could spawn a tsunami that begins in the Santa Barbara Channel and affect coastal communities to the south.
About 5,500 more people could survive a major tsunami hitting the U.S. if they just walk a little faster to higher ground after roads are knocked out, a new study shows.
The city of Oxnard will take part in a test of the tsunami warning communications system, authorities announced Tuesday.
Living in earthquake country within the Pacific Ring of Fire means we’re at risk of a tsunami.
Chilean-Americans in the Southland were trying to reach family members Tuesday night after an 8.2-magnitude earthquake rocked northern Chile.
Five California harbors – including three here in the Southland – are preparing for future tsunamis under a new state project that arms them with maps that identify potential problem areas.
Scientists are warning tsunami events both near and far could have a devastating impact on the Southland.
Fire officials are urging residents in the Southland to use the anniversary of the Tokyo earthquake and tsunami to prepare for the next major disaster here at home.
The aftermath of the March 11 earthquake in Japan continues to rivet the world’s scientists, who are using new data from the 8.9 temblor and resulting tsunami to improve plans for how to respond to a large seismic event in Southern California.
Debris from last year’s deadly tsunami in Japan is washing ashore on the West Coast — and some of it may even contain human remains.
Across the vast Pacific, the mighty bluefin tuna carried radioactive contamination that leaked from Japan’s crippled nuclear plant to the shores of the United States 6,000 miles away — the first time a huge migrating fish has been shown to carry radioactivity such a distance.
Will it take another disaster like the 1994 Northridge earthquake to strengthen financing for a statewide earthquake warning system?
Communities in Los Angeles and across the world are pausing to remember the devastating earthquake that rocked Japan one year ago today, killing nearly 20,000 people.
A geophysics professor is warning of a potentially dire impact from proposed cuts to warning systems off the California coast.