earthquake - search results
If you're not happy with the results, please do another search
Over the past two weeks, several tremors have shaken Unalaska, but scientists say there isn't any current need to panic.
Only three of the seven tsunami sirens in the Aleutian community worked, despite high seismic activity in the last week.
Journalist and author Jon Mooallem talks with Lori Townsend about his book and what he learned about how Alaskans made it through a day that literally turned their world upside down.
The 6.2 earthquake struck about 50 miles from Adak around 9 p.m. Wednesday.
Gruening suffered the most damage of any school in the district during the earthquake and will receive the bulk of the money in the school bond proposal for repairs and seismic upgrades.
Anchorage Assembly members called a town hall last week to discuss a long-term solution for two schools that were closed due to damage from last year's earthquake. The central question is whether or not the two area high schools should merge in order to provide a new campus for the closed middle school, rather than rebuilding the middle school where it currently is.
A year after the quake, are there clear impacts on Alaska's economy as a whole?
Anchorage natural gas company Enstar is asking state regulators to allow it to bill its customers to recover $1 million in costs from last year's major earthquake.
The state has already received more than $130 million in federal aid to help recover from the 2018 earthquake.
"Intra-slab" earthquakes, like the magnitude 7.1 quake that struck Anchorage in 2018, tend to leave fewer clues at the surface and therefore researchers have to use unique methods for figuring out how often they occur and how big they can be.
For many of the residents whose property saw the most severe damage, the earthquake has gone from a natural disaster to a financial one.
It's been a year since the largest earthquake to shake Alaska since 1964 hit the Southcentral region. Even with millions of dollars in destruction happening in seconds, no one was killed. Was it building codes, epicenter location or just luck?
Cook Inlet Tribal Council says its insurer has acted in bad faith assessing earthquake damage and paying money for repairs.
As the snow melts, a complete picture of the damage from November's earthquake is emerging, giving the construction industry a sense of optimism about the building season ahead.
Thousands of Alaskans affected by the earthquake that struck Southcentral Alaska Nov. 30 are eligible for an automatic extension for filing their tax returns.
For more health-related information, tune into the call-in radio program for Line One: Your Health Connection every Wednesday morning at 10 AM on alaskapublic.org...
Between Jan. 31 and March 4, FEMA approved more than $4.1 million in disaster assistance aid for more than 1,300 Alaskans, according to the agency.
The move will potentially unlock funds to reimburse for repairs to damaged public infrastructure, schools, as well as individual homeowners.
One request includes cutting $20 million for public schools that lawmakers agreed to as part of the budget deal last spring.
The step could unlock tens of millions of dollars in disaster relief funds for entities damage during the November 30th quake and continuing aftershocks.