A Perspective on North American Natural Disasters

  • Joseph Scanlon
Part of the Advances in Natural and Technological Hazards Research book series (NTHR, volume 21)

Keywords

Dioxide Transportation Rubber Radar Chlorine 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

12. References

  1. Anderson, J., & Downing, T. (1981). Four communities under ash after Mount St. Helens. Monograph No. 34. Boulder: University of Colorado.Google Scholar
  2. Archer, P. (1970). The urban snow hazard. Master of Arts thesis. Toronto: University of Toronto.Google Scholar
  3. Arnold, J. L. (1988). The evolution of the 1936 Flood Control Act. Fort Belvoir, VA: United States Army Corps of Engineers.Google Scholar
  4. Barnes, M. (1987). Killer in the bush: The great fires of Northeastern Ontario. Erin, Ontario: The Boston Mills Press.Google Scholar
  5. Centro Nacional de Prevencion de Desastres. (2004). CENAPRED home page. Retrieved on February 20, 2004, from the World Wide Web: http://www.cenapred.unam.mx/.
  6. Dacy, D. C., & Kunreuther, H. (1969). The economics of natural disasters: Implications for federal policy. New York: The Free Press.Google Scholar
  7. Daines, G. E. (1991). Planning, training and exercising. In T. E. Drabek & G. J. Hoetmer (Eds.), Emergency management: principles and practice for local government (pp. 161-200). Washington, DC: International City/County Management Association.Google Scholar
  8. Enarson, E., & Scanlon, J. (1999). Gender patterns in flood evacuations: A case study in Canada's Red River Valley. Applied Behavioral Science Review 7,no. 2: pp. 103-124.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Environment Canada. (2004). Hurricane Juan, September 28 and 29, 2003. Retrieved on February 20, 2004 from the World Wide Web: http://www.ns.ec.gc.ca/weather/hurricane/juan/.
  10. EQE International. (1992). Hurricanes Andrew and Iniki 1992. San Francisco: EQE International.Google Scholar
  11. Fitzpatrick, C., & O'Brien, P. W. (1992). Social response to the first `A' alert of the Parkfield Earthquake prediction experiment. Quick Response Research Report 54. Boulder: University of Colorado.Google Scholar
  12. Frank, R. 2003. Folklore in a hurry: the community experience narrative in newspaper coverage of the Loma Prieta earthquake. Journal of American Folklore 116, no. 460: pp. 159-175.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Hamilton, R. M., & Hooke, W.H. (1995). Natural disasters reduction: A plan for the United States. Unpublished paper prepared for Canada-U.S.-Mexico Conference.Google Scholar
  14. Hewitt, K., & Burton, I. (1957). The hazardousness of a place. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.Google Scholar
  15. Hughes, P. (1990). The great Galveston hurricane. Weather Wise 43, no. 4 (August): pp. 190-198.Google Scholar
  16. Kartez, J. D. (1982). Emergency planning implications for local governments: Response to Mount St. Helens. Pullman: Washington State University Environmental Research Center.Google Scholar
  17. Kusky, T. M. (2003). Geological hazards: A sourcebook. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press.Google Scholar
  18. May, B. K. (1983). Tsunami damage and factors influencing risk Port Alberni, B.C. Emergency Planning Digest 10, no. 2(April-June): pp. 8-10.Google Scholar
  19. Mockert, D. (2003). Homeland security preparation aids tornado emergency response. GeoWorld. 16, no. 4: pp. 34-36.Google Scholar
  20. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. (2004). NOAA Homepage. Retrieved on February 20, 2004, from the World Wide Web: http://www.noaa.gov/.
  21. Natural Resources Canada. (2004). Saguenay flood 1996. Retrieved on February 20, 2004, from the World Wide Web: http://www.ccrs.nrcan.gc.ca/ccrs/rd/apps/hydro/saguenay/saguen_e.html.
  22. Park, K. (2003). The world almanac and book of facts 2003. New York: World Almanac.Google Scholar
  23. Pearce, L. (2003). Disaster management and community planning, and public participation: how to achieve sustainable hazard mitigation. Natural Hazards 28. Nos. 2-3.Google Scholar
  24. Perrow, C. (1984). Normal accidents: Living with high-risk technologies. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
  25. Quarantelli, E. L. (1991). More and worse disasters in the future: The social factors involved. Newark, NJ: Disaster Research Center.Google Scholar
  26. Scanlon, J. (1975). Sydney - something to blow about. Emergency Planning Digest, 2, no. 2: pp. 3-5.Google Scholar
  27. Scanlon, J. (1994). The role of EOCs in emergency management: A comparison of Canadian and American experience. International Journal of Mass Emergenices and Disasters 12, no. 1: pp. 51-75.Google Scholar
  28. Scanlon, J. (1998). Sharing the lessons learned: Ice storm 1998. Ottawa: Regional Municipality of Ottawa CarletonGoogle Scholar
  29. Scanlon, J., & Conlin, D. (1984). The Pemberton Valley floods: BC’s tiniest village responds to a major emergency. Ottawa: Emergency Communications Research Unit.Google Scholar
  30. Scanlon, J., & Padgham, M. (1980). The Peel Regional Police Force and the Mississauga evacuation. Ottawa: Canadian Police College.Google Scholar
  31. Scanlon, T. J. (1992). Disaster preparedness: Some myths and misconceptions. Easingwold, England: The Emergency Planning College.Google Scholar
  32. Settle, A. K. (1986). Legal issues in emergency management: The Coalinga earthquake. In M.T. Charles and J.C.K. Kim (Eds.), Crisis management: A casebook (pp. 249-264).Springfield, IL: Charles C. Thomas.Google Scholar
  33. Showalter, P. S., & Myers, M. F. (1992). Natural disasters as the cause of technological emergencies: A review of the decade 1980-1989. Boulder: University of Colorado.Google Scholar
  34. Simonovic, S. P. & Carson, R.W. (2003). Flooding in the Red River Basin - lessons from post flood activities. Natural Hazards. 28., nos. 2-3: pp. 345-365.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Smith, D. T., & Reed, D. B. (1990). A centennial survey of American floods. NOAA Technical Memorandum NWS SR-133. Fort Worth, TX: NOAA/National Weather Service Southern Region.Google Scholar
  36. U.S. Geological Survey (2004). Earthquakes. Retrieved on February 20, 2004, from the World Wide Web: http://earthquakes.usgs.gov/.
  37. United Nations Development Program. (2003). Health action in crisis: Natural disaster profiles. United Nations Development Program. Retrieved March 31, 2004, from the World Wide Web: http://www.who.int/disasters/tg.cfm?doctypeid=32.
  38. White, G. F. (1988). Paths to risk analysis. Risk Analysis 8, no. 2: pp. 171-178.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Wigen, S. O. (1964). Tsunami of March 27-29, 1964, West Coast of Canada. Ottawa: Department of Mines and Technical Surveys.Google Scholar
  40. Zeggil, F. (1989). Province of Manitoba forest fire emergency 1989 evacuation operations. Winnipeg: Manitoba Emergency Measures Organization.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer 2007

Authors and Affiliations

  • Joseph Scanlon
    • 1
  1. 1.Carleton UniversityOttawaCanada

Personalised recommendations