Sorry, but nothing matched your search terms. Please try again with some different keywords.
San Francisco Earthquake Date
On this day in History, The Great San Francisco Earthquake on Apr 18, 1906. Learn more about what happened today on History.
Find out more about the history of San Francisco Earthquake of 1906, including videos, interesting articles, pictures, historical features and more. Get all the facts on HISTORY.com
San Francisco earthquake of 1906: The San Francisco earthquake of 1906, a major earthquake and fire that destroyed some 28,000 buildings and killed more than 3,000 people.
San Francisco–Oakland earthquake of 1989: San Francisco–Oakland earthquake of 1989, major earthquake that struck the San Francisco Bay Area, California, U.S., on October 17, 1989.
San Francisco (initials SF; / ˌ s æ n f r ə n ˈ s ɪ s k oʊ, f r æ n-/, Spanish for 'Saint Francis'; Spanish: [san franˈsisko]), officially the City and County of San Francisco, is the cultural, commercial, and financial center of Northern California.
News, Sports, Weather, Traffic and the Best of SF. KPIX 5 | CBS San FranciscoConnect With Us At KPIX 5 PROGRAM GUIDE: KPIX 5 TV Schedule WATCH: A Glimpse Inside The Working KPIX 5 Newsroom Breaking News Send news tips, video & photos, and video to the KPIX 5 newsroom MyPix Share your weather, news, or event photos ConsumerWatch Got a problem?
The San Francisco Mint is a branch of the United States Mint and was opened in 1854 to serve the gold mines of the California Gold Rush.It quickly outgrew its first building and moved into a new one in 1874.
A powerful earthquake rocks San Francisco killing nine people and injuring hundreds.
What's New Online; You may download and reproduce jpegs for free from the database. For higher resolution commercial quality TIFF files or prints, please view the Order Images page.
On the anniversary of the 1906 San Francisco Earthquake, Mayor Ed Lee signed into law the Mandatory Soft Story Retrofit Ordinance.This legislation requires the retrofit for all San Francisco “multi-unit soft-story buildings,” defined as: wood-frame structures, containing five or more residential units, having two or more stories over a ...