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6.8 quake strikes off Fukushima coast

6.8 quake strikes off Fukushima coast

A 6.8 mаgnitudе еаrthԛuаkе hit оff the соаѕt оf Jараn, with its epicenter lосаtеd ѕоmе 129 kilоmеtеrѕ frоm thе сitу of Namie in Fukiѕhimа рrеfесturе, US Gеоlоgiсаl Survey rероrtеd. Thе ԛuаkе wаѕ сеntеrеd at a dерth оf аbоut 10km, ассоrding tо thе Jараn Mеtеоrоlоgiсаl Agеnсу (JMA). Read More »

Former Mayor: Fukushima Radiation Killing Our Children – ‘Terrible Things Going On’

Former Mayor Fukushima Radiation Killing Our Children - 'Terrible Things Going On'

Katsutaka Idogawa, the former mayor of Futaba, a town close to Fukushima, is warning Japan that radiation contamination is harming children inside the country and that the government is hiding the truth of the situation. “I talk to local authorities in different places in Fukushima but no one will listen to me,” Idogawa told RT. “They believe what the government says.” Read More »

Fresh Fukushima leakage: over 200 tons of radioactive water pumped wrong way

Fresh Fukushima leakage over 200 tons of radioactive water pumped wrong way

Some 203 tons of highly radioactive water have been erroneously pumped at the crippled Fukushima nuclear power plant to the basement of an engineering and utilities service building, rather than to special-purpose storage tanks, according to the plant operator Tokyo Electric Power Company, TEPCO. But TEPCO points out that there is no further leakage threat, since the basement is in no way linked to drainage systems. Read More »

Japan to keep using nuclear power despite Fukushima disaster

Japan to keep using nuclear power despite Fukushima disaster

Japan on Friday said nuclear power would remain an important source of energy as the government approved a new Basic Energy Plan, the first policy of its kind since the 2011 Fukushima disaster. The government of conservative Prime Minister Shinzo Abe said atomic generation would resume once regulators were sure of the safety of each reactor, all of which were switched off after the tsunami-sparked catastrophe at the Fukushima plant. Read More »

Citizen scientists prepare to test West Coast for Fukushima radiation

Citizen scientists prepare to test West Coast for Fukushima radiation

Sometime in the next few weeks highly diluted, low-level radiation from the Japanese nuclear disaster is expected to reach West Coast shores All along the Pacific coast of North America and as far south as Costa Rica, people with little or no scientific background have volunteered to raise money for the program and collect the sea water samples needed to test for radiation. Read More »

Japanese physicians link spike in cancer to Fukushima radiation

Japanese physicians link spike in cancer to Fukushima radiation

Cancer rates in many areas of Japan are on the rise following the global catastrophe at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power facility back in March 2011. And some Japanese doctors now caring for all those radiation refugees who were shipped out from areas surrounding the nuclear plant after it exploded say fallout from the disaster is likely to blame for this massive uptick in disease. Read More »

N. Pacific Seafood To Exceed Radiation levels 1,000 Bq/kg

N. Pacific Seafood To Exceed Radiation levels 1,000 Bqkg

he Fukushima nuclear emergency [...] emerged as a high priority looming threat due to the risk of radioactive contamination in the global ocean and biodiversity. [...] we assessed the bioaccumulation potential of 137Cs by testing steady state and time-dependent bioaccumulation models in an offshore food web that included fish-eating, resident killer whales (Orcinus orca) as one of the major top predators of the marine ecosystems in British Columbia, Canada. Read More »

U.S. Nuclear Agency Hid Concerns, Hailed Safety Record as Fukushima Melted

U.S. Nuclear Agency Hid Concerns, Hailed Safety Record as Fukushima Melted

In the tense days after a powerful earthquake and tsunami crippled the Fukushima Daiichi power plant in Japan on March 11, 2011, staff at the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission made a concerted effort to play down the risk of earthquakes and tsunamis to America’s aging nuclear plants, according to thousands of internal emails reviewed by NBC News. The emails, obtained via the Freedom of Information Act, show that the campaign to reassure the public about America’s nuclear industry came as the agency’s own experts were questioning U.S. safety standards and scrambling to determine whether new rules were needed to ensure that the meltdown occurring at the Japanese plant could not occur here. Read More »

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