Uneven crack fronts have been observed in laboratory stress corrosion cracking tests. For example, cracking fronts of nickel-base alloys tested in simulated boiling water reactor (BWR) and pressurized water reactor (PWR) environments could exhibit uneven crack front. Analyzing the effect of an uneven crack front on further crack growth is important for quantification of crack growth. Finite-Element analysis shows that the local KI distribution can be significantly affected by the shape and size of the uneven crack front. Stress intensity factor at the locally extended crack front can be significantly reduced. Since generally there is a nonlinear CGR versus KI relationship, it is expected that crack growth rate at the locally extended crack front can be significantly different from those in the neighboring areas. There could be several patterns for the growth of an uneven crack front. For example, once initiated, the crack growth rate in areas other than the locally protruded front would become higher and then the whole crack front would tend to become uniform. On the other hand, if the crack growth in other areas is still low, there is a possibility that the crack growth rate at the front tip would slow down.