The San Francisco Archi-Tastrophe Coming Building Collapses
- Greed and corruption put San Francisco in the current disaster movie
- Over-building on un-stable ground in a small area subject to
earthquakes should have been an obvious bad idea to anybody
- San Francisco City Hall chose to cram developer payola in their pockets
and lies into the planning process
- Imagine a million tons of steel and concrete collapsing onto hundreds
of thousands of commuters!
- One skyscraper will take down the next one in a 'domino effect'
- 18 buildings have started to fail but you have only heard about a
handful of them...
analysis and testing of the structure were reviewed by the City
and County of San FranciscoDepartment
of Building Inspection
and Professor Ted Zsutty PhD, an internationally recognized ...
of a possible collapse of a 2,000 pound slab of concrete from the
30th floor of 33 Tehama Street prompted immediate evacuations of
ten buildings in San Francisco's South
of Market ...
consider these buildings vulnerable
to collapse only in extreme shaking caused by rare and powerful
earthquakes, similar to the one that struck San Francisco in
The building under
construction initially prompted concerns that a 2,000 pound
concrete wall could have collapsed. According to San Francisco Fire
Department, the construction company made the ...
San Francisco's effort
at publicizing a list of its buildings marks
a new front in seismic safety — making it easier for residents and
workers to easily understand the age of the city's ...
Transamerica Pyramid is among 39 San Francisco high-rise buildings that
could collapse in an earthquake the magnitude of the 1906 quake,
according to a new report the New York Times.
high rises in San Francisco are
at risk of collapse in a major earthquake, according to a new
study by the U.S. Geological Service (USGS).. The vulnerable buildings (known
as welded steel moment-frame buildings)
were constructed by using a flawed technique to weld columns and
which opened in 2008 and was touted as the most luxurious tower in San Francisco,
became a beacon of the city's burgeoning wealth, attracting tech
millionaires, venture capitalists ...