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  • PhD & Postdoc positions in cave deformation at University of Silesia, Katowice

    Our colleague Jacek Szczygieł from the University of Silesia in Katowice (Poland) has received funding for the project “Enhancing Paleoseismological Records through Multi-Methods Cave Deformation Analysis Tested in Diverse Hellenides Tectonic Regimes.” As part of this project, there are two open positions: a 4-year PhD student and a 2-year postdoc. Currently, there is no official application process in the online system, but this will follow, soon. If anyone has any questions, feel free to contact Jacek directly:

  • Challenges & Conclusions from the 6th Int’l Colloquium on Historical earthquakes & Paleoseismology studies, Han-sur-Lesse, Belgium

    The 6th Int’l Colloquium on Historical earthquakes & Paleoseismology studies took place in October 2018 in Han-sur-Lesse, Belgium. Our colleagues Koen Van Noten, Thierry Camelbeeck, and  Thomas Lecocq have put together a nice summary of this event, pointing out future challenges in the field:

    From 24 to 26 October 2018 55 scientists from 14 countries gathered at Han-sur-Lesse in Belgium for the annual gathering of the Colloquium on Historical earthquakes and Seismology. During this well attended conference, four invited keynote talks, 27 oral and 16 poster contributions were presented. Topics in this multidisciplinary colloquium spanned four themes. The first three themes are recurrent themes in this Colloquium series and focused on (1) Seismology and Historical earthquakes, (2) Paleoseismology and (3) Archaeoseismology. The organisers also specifically wanted to focus on (4) Earthquakes and natural caves; a discipline in which major progress was recently made. This topic was heavily debated during the field trip to the Han-sur-Lesse and Rochefort caves on 25 October 2018. Hereinafter we summarise what was presented (see program) by the attendants and which challenges seismologists – and friends – face these days.


  • New papers on paleoseismology, tsunami, and active tectonics (Mar 2017)

    It is time for the monthly list of papers that could be interesting for the earthquake geology community. Lots of new papers this time, and too many different topics to list them in detail. Enjoy reading! more