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.
Countermeasures must be updated to reflect new discoveries, including the risks of an unknown megathrust earthquake in Kanto that could trigger a giant tsunami.
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.
"People often say 'reconstruction' … Ishinomaki will never return to how it was before the disaster, but it can move forward." — Yusuke Takei
How should people remember the disaster? Nonprofits like 3.11 Memorial Network are helping Tohoku communities convey the lessons and history of March 11, 2011.
The manga museum became a temporary shelter when Tohoku was hit by the tsunami. Then, once the waters receded, the museum helped rebuild a devastated community.
Twelve years on from the Tohoku earthquake, discover how the Ishinomori Manga Museum brought hope to Ishinomaki in the wake of the March 2011 tsunami.
In the wake of the Tohoku earthquake, Richard Halberstadt chose to stay in Ishinomaki. Today, he continues to share the city's story of survival and hope.
The risk of a complex disaster, as what happened 100 years ago in the Great Kanto Earthquake, is extremely high in Japan today.
The Supreme Court’s decision in June was expected to clear up the confusion but the latest lower court ruling ignores precedent to reward TEPCO shareholders.
This mid-summer spectacle was born from fear, nourished by hope, and today is an expression of unbridled joy and universal yearning for good health.