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A 6.4 magnitude earthquake struck Southern California on Thursday, the largest temblor to hit the region in decades.
The quake was centered in the Searles Valley, a remote area of San Bernardino County about 100 miles from Los Angeles.
The article goes on to state the following:
It was unclear whether the temblor caused major damage or injuries.
The quake was the largest in Southern California since the 1994 6.6 Northridge quake, which killed dozens and caused billions of dollars in damage. But Northridge hit in the center of a populated area, while Thursday’s quake was located far from the metropolitan Los Angeles area.
— BuzzFeed Storm (@BuzzFeedStorm) July 4, 2019
— WeatherNation (@WeatherNation) July 4, 2019
Pretty significant #earthquake here in Southern California – 6.4, strongest in years. Rocked the house, stuff fell, but no real damage, except to my wife’s, sister-in-law’s and dog’s psyches. They are SHOOK, but OK.
— Skip Bayless (@RealSkipBayless) July 4, 2019
— Neal Mongan (@LawEnfTrng) July 4, 2019
— Tim Testa (@coach_testa) July 4, 2019
— TicToc by Bloomberg (@tictoc) July 4, 2019
We’ll update this story as we learn more about the earthquake that just hit Los Angeles https://t.co/fy8QDVxLUl
— Los Angeles Times (@latimes) July 4, 2019
— ABC News (@ABC) July 4, 2019
To get more information about this article, please visit LA Times.