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Wednesday, February 19, 2003 - Page updated at 05:07 p.m.
 
Renovation project to tie down Capitol dome, fix quake damage
When the Nisqually earthquake shook the Capitol, the historic building's dome and the barrel-shaped structure that supports it were just sitting on the main part of the building... [12:00 a.m. Jan. 09, 2003]
 
Hebrew Academy given $4 million for quake fix
Donors, students, faculty and trustees gathered on the blacktop of the Seattle Hebrew Academy on Capitol Hill yesterday to announce a $4 million grant from the Samis Foundation... [12:00 a.m. Nov. 27, 2002]
 
Nonprofit group set to purchase historic Cadillac Hotel
The deal has closed to purchase the Cadillac Hotel, a uniquely historic Pioneer Square building that could tell thousands of stories but needs millions of dollars in repairs. After the February 2001... [01:21 a.m. Nov. 13, 2002]
 
2 hurt in Pioneer Square accident: 1 man loses leg, another injured in wall cave-in
A construction worker lost a leg yesterday when a wall collapsed inside a historic Pioneer Square building under renovation, sending bricks and debris crashing down onto the man... [12:00 a.m. Sep. 17, 2002]
 
Earthquake alert system might work for Seattle
A major earthquake is about to strike. You have 20 seconds. Now what do you do? It's not such a crazy question. Simple earthquake early-warning systems operate in Mexico and Japan... [12:00 a.m. Aug. 18, 2002]
 
Bellevue turns away grant for earthquake safety
The federal and state governments want to give Bellevue $745,000 to help brace City Hall against earthquakes. But the city won't take it. While such money might seem like a welcome... [12:00 a.m. Jun. 05, 2002]
 
It's our fault: Meet the Earth detectives
The mission they have chosen to accept: to explain what most everyone is begging to know — why do earthquakes happen in the Seattle area, and how hard and how often can we expect them? These geologists are essentially Earth detectives, and last year's Nisqually earthquake revealed a smattering of freshly strewn clues for the inquisitive. [02:24 p.m. Feb. 28, 2002]


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One year after the Nisqually quake, what have we learned?
Scientists scrambled to dig up and analyze data after the 6.8 jolt rocked the region; what they found shook some of their most basic assumptions. [02:55 p.m. Feb. 28, 2002]


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Quake exhibit
The Burke Museum at the University of Washington will feature "The Big One: Earthquakes in the Pacific Northwest." The exhibit runs Feb. 28 through Sept. 2 and is aimed at helping people take steps to minimize quake damage. Information: 206-543-5590 or www.burkemuseum.org.
Photo galleries
Earthquake: The Day After
Earthquake: The Day After

Scenes from the aftermath of Western Washington's earthquake.

The Earthquake

More photo galleries...
Maps and graphics
What happened
Measuring the quake's shake
Three kinds of Pacific Northwest earthquakes
Earthquake hazards in the Puget Sound
Viaduct vulnerable
How to make your house earthquake-safe
Related links
UW Seismology and Earthquake information
Project Impact
King County earthquake site


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