(May 27, 2008) As many as 2,830 reservoirs nationwide have been damaged by the earthquake.
(May 27, 2008) The Tangjiashan lake in northern Sichuan province has forced the evacuation of 160,000 people and is putting a further a million people at risk, reports The Australian.
(May 27, 2008) The Tangjiashan lake in northern Sichuan province has forced the evacuation of 160,000 people and is putting a further a million people at risk, reports The Australia
(May 23, 2008) For updates on the Sichuan earthquake, including information on landslides, dams, aftershocks, regional tectonics, intensity and exposure estimations, see this comprehensive website.
(May 22, 2008) The threat of flooding from blocked rivers is of increasing concern as Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao returns to Sichuan province, reports Bloomberg.
(May 21, 2008) The China Meteorological Administration has warned of a high risk of further landslides caused by aftershocks and heavy rain. There are fears that this could put pressure on dams and reservoirs in the disaster zone.
(May 21, 2008) Three Gorges Probe has gathered and translated the latest news from the Chinese-language press.
(May 21, 2008) A dam that was created by landslides during the earthquake could flood out residents in Sichuan province, The Times reports.
(May 18, 2008) Respected researcher Chen Guojie cautions against the headlong rush to construct hydropower projects all over southwest China, where "no valley is being left undisturbed, and no river left undammed."
(May 15, 2008) Though the deadly Wenchuan earthquake was the result of tectonic stresses, experts are concerned that the filling of the Three Gorges dam’s enormous reservoir may have induced or exacerbated the earthquake.
(May 15, 2008) As China reels following Monday’s earthquake, scientists are just beginning to figure out the complex mechanics that triggered a temblor of such destructive force and widespread reach.
(May 14, 2008) In the wake of China’s massive earthquake, and amidst the desperate recovery effort, Chinese authorities have still more to worry about as damage to existing dams becomes evident.
(May 14, 2008) The world’s earthquake experts have identified tectonic plate movements as the cause of this week’s earthquake in southwestern China. But the question now is did the filling of the massive Three Gorges reservoir, which reaches the southeastern part of the Sichuan Basin, trigger seismic activity in what has always been an earthquake-prone region?
(May 13, 2008) The Zipingpu dam has been left with dangerous cracks as a result of Monday’s deadly earthquake, AP reports.
(May 13, 2008) The earthquake in the Sichuan Province of China on Monday was a result of a continuing collision between India and Asia.