In 1997, almost midway through the International Decade for Natural Disaster Reduction, a group of landslide specialists met in Honolulu to exchange ideas on quantitative risk analysis. This meeting was a reflection of a growing field of landslide risk assessment and the book that followed, a collection of papers from that meeting, became a staple of the field (Cruden & Fell 1997). Almost two decades later, landslide risk assessment is fundamental training for geotechnical engineers, engineering geomorphologists and geologists asked to help communities, industry and the public understand the extent to which they are threatened by slope hazards....

First Page Preview

First page PDF preview
You do not currently have access to this article.