Its hypocrisy over the Fukushima water release is an example of how China uses a colossal information warfare network to advance its technology-enabled tyranny.
With hysteria rampant on Chinese social media following the release of ALPS treated water at Fukushima, we tackle some of the science behind Japan’s decision.
China says its ban on Japanese seafood is about Fukushima Daiichi, but facts say it's economic coercion. Japan's strategic response should include these points.
Scientists found no trace of radiation either in the water or in sea creatures. But motivated by nationalist politics, China has banned all Japanese seafood.
Despite Chinese backlash and widespread disinformation, many European media outlets are responding calmly and objectively to the ALPS treated water release.
As it starts releasing treated water from Fukushima, as approved by international experts, Japan must make good use of its ¥80-billion anti-disinformation fund.
As the treated water release started TEPCO said it would monitor with the utmost sense of care, while China announced a ban on all Japanese seafood...
The treated water release was decided after confirming the "safety, reputational damage measures, and continued support" from TEPCO., said PM Fumio Kishida.
Japan's plan for releasing treated water from Fukushima Daiichi meets international safety standards. China can't say the same about its own tritium releases.
The government should immediately act on the report of the IAEA. Hesitation will only give room to misinformation and malicious rumors.
China's Qinshan No 3 Nuclear Power Plant in Zhejiang Province emits roughly 143 trillion Bq of tritium, some 6.5 times more than planned at Fukushima Daiichi.
The IAEA has given approval to Japan's Fukushima water release following a thorough scientific probe shared with the public in a report delivered on July 4.