The FAA issued a NOTAM https://notams.aim.faa.gov/lta/main/viewlta?lookupid=1396671390068774785 in December of 2016 that deals with this issue.
DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION
Federal Aviation Administration
OSG Western Service Area
Issued: 12/08/2016 1428 (UTC) Effective: 12/09/2016 1200 (UTC)
OSG Western Service Area Letter to Airmen: LTA-OSGW-15
Subject: Wrong Surface Landings and Departures
Cancellation: 12/09/2018 1200 (UTC)
Events in which an aircraft lands or departs on the wrong runway, a taxiway or lands at the wrong airport tend to be among the highest-profile and most dangerous events in aviation. These events have been occurring at an average rate of about 24 per year, increasing to over 60 in 2016.
Notable examples include:
• Seattle-Tacoma International (SEA), where a B737 landed on a parallel taxiway between two parallel runways.
• Boise Air Terminal/Gowen Field (BOI), where an A319 correctly read back the runway landing clearance but landed on the parallel runway.
• McCarran International (LAS), where an A320 was cleared to land runway 19R but landed on runway 19L.
The common denominator for most wrong surface landings/departures was the lack of situational awareness, with closely-spaced parallel runways, off set parallel runways, or taxiways which run parallel with runway.
Wintertime flying conditions, including:
• Sun lower on the horizon.
• Snow/water/ice on airport surfaces combined with lower visibility due to storms/fog.
• Closely-spaced parallel runways,
• Parallel runways with offset thresholds and a parallel taxiway abeam runway.
• Not comprehending/following the control instructions of Air Traffic Control (ATC).
• Controller workload or radar limitations which preclude timely intervention by ATC.
What can pilots do:
• Familiarize yourself with the airport to the maximum extent possible by reviewing pictures, maps and diagrams of the airport design.
• Look for offset runway thresholds, parallel runways (especially if closely-spaced), etc.
• Be familiar with the primary arrival runway.
• Be cognizant of adjacent or nearby airports, particularly ones with similar runways.
• Make sure all ATC instructions and clearances are clearly heard and understood. Make sure you give a proper read-back, if unsure, ask ATC to repeat the instructions or clearance again and don’t hesitate to ask questions about anything you feel requires clarification.
• Confirm that you have correctly identified the destination airport before reporting the airport/runway in sight, especially at night or when weather or environmental conditions might make precise identification more difficult.
Finally: Below are some depictions of what you may encounter during your flight. Remember to LOOK, LISTEN, and FOCUS -- the actions YOU take not only affect your safety, but also the safety of OTHERS.
[This image from the NOTAM looks a lot like the runway at John Wayne]