What do we know about the world’s biggest earthquakes?

By now, you’ve probably seen this headline.

The headline, “The world’s most powerful earthquake,” has appeared across major media outlets, from The New York Times to CNN to the Wall Street Journal.

The story is that, according to the USGS, the epicenter of the March 11, 2016, earthquake was about 60 miles (96 kilometers) north-south-east of Los Angeles, California.

It was a very big quake, and the earthquake caused damage in the United States and in much of the world.

That quake, however, was only one of hundreds of magnitude 7.0+ earthquakes that have hit the US in the past decade.

The number of quakes that the US has recorded in that time is quite a bit smaller.

The USGS reported just 2,955 in the years 2011 and 2016.

The largest earthquake that occurred in the US, in fact, was a magnitude 6.9 earthquake that struck a small area near Yellowstone National Park, in Wyoming, in January 2018.

This small quake caused damage, but it was very minor, and it was recorded as a “small” earthquake, so the US Geological Survey (USGS) does not consider it to be a magnitude 7 event.

This is because most earthquakes in the Pacific Northwest and the western US are at magnitude 6 or 7.

If a quake is magnitude 7 or above, it’s considered an epicenter and the US government will name it.

In fact, the US was designated a “global earthquake center” by the US National Science Foundation (NSF) in January 2017.

The National Earthquake Information Center (NEIC) was established in 2011 to provide data about earthquakes, but the agency has not been able to provide any reliable data about the number of magnitude 6 and 7 quakes.

The most reliable data we have about the US is from the National Seismic Network (NSN), a network of earthquake monitors.

The NSN has recorded earthquakes of magnitude 3.0, 3.1, and 3.3 in the western United States since 1998, and recorded at least one magnitude 7-magnitude earthquake of magnitude 5.5 in the eastern United States in 2016.

Since 1998, the NSN recorded 7,074 earthquakes of 3.2 or greater, according the USG.

This means that there were roughly 11,000 to 13,000 earthquakes of a magnitude 3 or greater that occurred during the time that the NSF was monitoring the US.

If the number is more than 13,500, it is considered a major earthquake and it will be reported to the National Earthquake Center (NEC), a government entity within the US Department of Homeland Security (DHS).

It will then be sent to the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), and other agencies for review and possible inclusion in an update of the US national seismic hazard map.

However, the data available is only limited.

The NN is limited to measuring earthquakes that occur in the vicinity of major cities, which is the case in the area where the US cities of Seattle, Portland, and Boise are located.

The Washington State Earthquake Information Office (WSEO), which is responsible for monitoring the quake, has not yet released any data about how many quakes have occurred in this area.

This lack of information is particularly problematic, since there is an extensive network of stations located all over the country, each with its own GPS network, and each has a unique GPS system.

For example, there are several GPS stations in Boise that have a different number of stations than the WSEO’s, and in Seattle there are three different stations with different numbers of stations.

It is not uncommon for people living in the same place to have different GPS coordinates for the same location.

The WSE, in turn, is required to update its maps when new data becomes available.

In other words, as more data becomes accessible to the WESO, the number that the WSLO is able to report increases, as does the number reported.

For the past two years, the WA Earthquake Information Network (WAEIN) has been the only source of information about the total number of earthquakes in that area.

WAEIN reports, on average, that about 1,200 earthquakes have been recorded in the WA area since 2009.

These numbers are the same as the numbers reported by WASE in the other major US states, Alaska and Washington, but they are significantly lower than the actual number of seismic events that occurred over that time period.

There are several problems with WAEin’s numbers.

First, WAE has a much smaller dataset than other states, which means that it cannot include events that occur over a longer time period, such as the past five years.

Second, WAOE has a relatively short history.

In 2017, it reported a total of only 3,542 earthquakes of three to five magnitude,