The website, buzzfeed.com, has come up with its list of the most powerful images of the year and that’s exactly what they are: powerful.
Tennis and soccer collided Wednesday night in Coconut Grove to raise money for disaster relief in Japan.
Her apartment was destroyed. Her job, on hold. The country she had traveled to on a teaching assignment is no longer safe. Sunday, Coral Springs teacher Stephanie Lombard came home, bringing with her memories of disaster and survival.
South Florida Honda and Acura dealerships have received word that the company is suspending May orders for their Japan-made vehicles due to the recent earthquake and tsunami.
When the 9.0 earthquake hit Japan March 11, it sent out a ripple effect that made water table levels from Orlando to the Florida Keys rise and then fall up to three inches.
As many Americans are trying to get out of the devastated country, one group of volunteers from South Florida is making their way to Japan to help in any way they can.
One man is painting messages on paper, collecting money for his family and friends back in Japan.
As images of mind boggling disaster following the record-setting earthquake in Japan arrive, local Japanese Americans react.
South Floridians know how to prepare for a disaster, after all, we’ve got hurricane season year after year. But in the wake of the devastating earthquake and massive tsunami in Japan, many people are wondering whether a tsunami could strike Florida.
The Miami-Dade Fire Rescue Urban Search and Rescue Team, Florida Task Force-1 (FL-TF1) is on alert and ready to go to earthquake and tsunami ravaged Japan if called upon.