Local radio amateur group volunteers can help maintain communications until the normal operations resume.
FEMA urges preparedness and offers tips to be ready when it counts.
The terrorist attacks in San Bernardino and Paris have prompted tech upgrades, including software provided as an application that public safety officials can use to send video, text and photos from their mobile phones.
Snowpacks melted rapidly. River waters, with nowhere else to go, swelled higher than anyone had seen in at least half a century.
An exclusive interview with Dr. Phyllis Schneck, deputy under secretary for Cybersecurity and Communications for the National Protection and Programs Directorate within the U.S. Department of Homeland Security.
As our global online world evolves before our eyes, the topic of cybersecurity seems overwhelming to most people. Just as new innovative opportunities are announced daily, emerging cyberthreats can undermine online progress in virtually every area of life.
(TNS) - Early Sunday morning the ground started to rattle in Alaska, and those who didn’t sleep through the 7.1-magnitude earthquake reacted in many different ways.
Some people ran outside of their homes, while others pressed themselves into doorways. Some people hurried down the stairs of hotels in their underwear, while others squatted under kitchen tables.
But what’s the best thing to do when you feel the floors start to sway?
Emergency officials have a few tips and one of them is stay inside.
What should I do if I wake up to an earthquake?
The effort comes in reaction to the Islamic State's Internet campaign that has helped entice thousands of foreign foot soldiers and inspire lone-wolf attacks.
(TNS) — A year before Islamic State declared its caliphate in Syria and Iraq, Abdulmunam Almushawah noticed a disturbing development from more than 1,000 miles away in Saudi Arabia.
From the Sunday through Thursday following the blizzard, Lubbock Fire Rescue Chief Lance Phelps said crews made 1,301 runs, which is 57 percent above average.
(TNS) - When officials with the city of Lubbock’s Emergency Operations Center gathered at 6 a.m. Sunday, Dec. 27, they had a prepared list of objectives from emergency management to deal with large snowstorms.
The first two objectives were related to first responders: to make sure they were prepared — and for public safety services to remain active throughout the city.