A 3.3 magnitude earthquake was reported in Flagstaff early Wednesday morning, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
A series of quakes struck the South Los Angeles area within a half-hour on Monday morning and were felt across Southern California, waking up many residents.
A preliminary 3.2-magnitude earthquake struck Thursday morning near Huntington Park, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
The 7.0 quake happened in the country’s rugged northeast, which was heavily damaged during the huge earthquake and tsunami of 2011 that left more than 18,000 people dead.
Japan fell quiet at 2:46 p.m. to mark the minute that an earthquake began 10 years ago, before setting off a tsunami and nuclear crisis that devastated the country’s northeast coast.
A powerful magnitude 8.1 earthquake struck Thursday in the ocean off New Zealand, prompting thousands of people to evacuate and triggering tsunami warnings across the South Pacific.
An earthquake with a preliminary magnitude of over 6.0 has struck central Greece.
Residents in Tulsa, Oklahoma City and Wichita, Kansas, say they felt the earthquake.
A strong earthquake hit off the coast of northeastern Japan late Saturday, shaking Fukushima, Miyagi and other areas, but there was no threat of a tsunami, officials said.
The U.S. Geological Agency said the magnitude 7.7 quake was centered at a depth of 10 kilometers (six miles) southeast of the Loyalty Islands. The shaking was not expected to cause significant damage or fatalities on land.
A preliminary 3.5-magnitude earthquake struck Wednesday near Los Angeles.
In Petrinja, cries could be heard from underneath destroyed houses. One woman was found alive some four hours after the quake.
Two sizeable earthquakes shook several communities in the North Pacific off the coast of Alaska.
People reported feeling it across desert communities in western Nevada and in California’s Sierra mountains, but there were no immediate reports of damage.
The quake struck just after 9 a.m., according to Randy Baldwin, a geophysicist with the U.S. Geological Survey's National Earthquake Information Center.
As onlookers applauded in joy and wept with relief, rescue teams in Turkey brought two girls out alive from the wreck of collapsed apartment buildings in the coastal city of Izmir.
Rescue workers have pulled three young children and their mother alive from the rubble of a collapsed building in western Turkey some 23 hours after a powerful earthquake in the Aegean Sea killed at least 38 people and injured more than 800 others.
A strong earthquake struck in the Aegean Sea between the Turkish coast and the Greek island of Samos, collapsing buildings in western Turkey, where officials said at least six people were killed and dozens were injured.
Turkey’s Health Minister Fahrettin Koca tweeted that four people were killed in Izmir and 120 were injured. He said 38 ambulances, two ambulance helicopters and 35 medical rescue teams were working in Izmir.
According to the United States Geological Survey, the earthquake happened just after 9 a.m. about eight miles east of Flagstaff, near the Walnut Canyon National Monument.