*Fukushima News Update*

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PostTue Dec 25, 2012 6:23 am » by I2haveseen


Japan's incoming pro-nuclear PM 'to review Fukushima
Japan's incoming pro-nuclear premier Shinzo Abe said his government will again investigate the Fukushima atomic crisis, after which the country's reactors could be restarted, reports said.
Japan's incoming pro-nuclear premier Shinzo Abe said Sunday his government will again investigate the Fukushima atomic crisis, after which the country's reactors could be restarted, reports said.

His comments will add to speculation that plans to ditch atomic power in disaster-scarred Japan will be shelved by his Liberal Democratic Party (LDP) when it takes power after scoring a landslide election win last week.

"We are yet to completely clarify what went wrong (in Fukushima)," he told a political show on Fuji TV on Sunday.

"As a government, we want to once again analyse why Fukushima Daiichi failed," he said. He gave no further details and did not set out a timeframe for a probe.

"After that, I wish to think of next steps, including the restart of reactors," he said on the programme, according to broadcaster NHK.

"Could it have been avoided? Was it a man-made disaster? As a government, we must study that," said Abe, according to Jiji Press.

He has previously derided the zero-nuclear goal of the ousted Democratic Party of Japan as unrealistic.

All but two of Japan's 50 reactors remain switched off after the worst atomic accident in a generation and anti-nuclear sentiment has run high, but that failed to translate into support at the polls for anti-atomic parties.

Several probes have already been conducted into the accident in March last year, which saw the Fukushima plant suffer meltdowns and explosions after being hit by an earthquake-triggered tsunami.

A damning parliamentary report in July concluded that the Fukushima accident was a man-made disaster caused by Japan's culture of "reflexive obedience" and not just the tsunami that hit the plant.

Shares in Fukushima operator TEPCO have soared since Abe's election win.

http://www.sbs.com.au/news/article/1722 ... -Fukushima


Related stories:
http://news.google.com.au/news/story?ncl=http://www.sbs.com.au/news/article/1722830/Japans-incoming-pro-nuclear-PM-to-review-Fukushima&hl=en&geo=au

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PostTue Dec 25, 2012 6:32 am » by The57ironman


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....hmm.......radiation exposure affects the memory quite severely... :peep:




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PostWed Dec 26, 2012 11:36 pm » by I2haveseen


US Navy sailors sue Japan for lying about Fukushima radiation
American sailors have filed a lawsuit against the Japanese government for allegedly lying about the health risks they faced while assisting in rescue efforts after last year’s Fukushima nuclear disaster.

Crewmembers from the USS Ronald Reagan filed a lawsuit in Federal Court in San Diego, California this week in an attempt to hold Japan accountable for any long-term damage they’ll caused during “Operation Tomadachi,” the spring 2011 relief effort that sent sailors near the coast of Japan to assist in the days after an earthquake and subsequent tsunami ravaged the island nation and caused a level 7 meltdown at three reactors in the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant.

The plaintiffs, eight sailors from the 5,500 or so that were aboard the USS Reagan at the time, say Japan did not act honestly in regards to explaining the severity of the meltdown and the risks they faced in involving themselves in the relief efforts. They are asking the state-owned Tokyo Electric Power Co (TEPCO) for $10 million in compensatory damages, as well as another $30 million in punitive damages for fraud, negligence, strict liability, failure to warn, public and private nuisance and defective design, Courthouse News Service reports.

Additionally, the sailors want TEPCO to set up a $100 million fund to pay for any future medical expenses they’re accrue as a result of the relief effort.

Courthouse News claims that plaintiffs say in the complaint that TEPCO, "a wholly owned public benefit subsidiary of the government of Japan," misrepresented radiation levels after the meltdown in order to lull the US Navy "into a false sense of security."

Beginning only one day after the March 11 earthquake, the United States sent eventually 24,000 service members to assist in rescue efforts at a cost cited by the Japan Times as being nearly $90 million.

"Operation Tomodachi has proven the Japan-US alliance can function in an emergency in a well-coordinated manner. US military personnel have proven to the fullest degree they are acting for the benefit of the Japanese people," National Defense Academy Professor Matake Kamiya told the Times earlier this year.

Today, however, sailors from the USS Reagan say they were misled about how severe the situation was.

"TEPCO pursued a policy to cause rescuers, including the plaintiffs, to rush into an unsafe area which was too close to the FNPP [Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant] that had been damaged. Relying upon the misrepresentations regarding health and safety made by TEPCO … the US Navy was lulled into a false sense of security," the complaint states.

"Defendant TEPCO and the government of Japan, conspired and acted in concert, among other things, to create an illusory impression that the extent of the radiation that had leaked from the site of the FNPP was at levels that would not pose a threat to the plaintiffs, in order to promote its interests and those of the government of Japan, knowing that the information it disseminated was defective, incomplete and untrue, while omitting to disclose the extraordinary risks posed to the plaintiffs who were carrying out their assigned duties aboard the USS Ronald Reagan."

The complaint further alleges that TEPCO claimed the levels of radiation the sailors would be subjected to “would not cause any different or greater harm to them than they may have experienced on missions in the past,” though the Americans say otherwise.

"At all times relevant times, the defendant, TEPCO, was aware that exposure to even a low dose of radiation creates a danger to one's health and that it is important to accurately report actual levels,” the defendants say.

"Defendants had actual and/or constructive knowledge of the properties of radiation that would ensure that, once released into the environment, radiation would spread further and in concentrations that would cause injury to the plaintiffs."

The sailors say they have put themselves in a situation where their potential to develop cancer has been enhanced and that they "face additional and irreparable harm to their life expectancy, which has been shortened and cannot be restored to its prior condition."

In August, over a year after the meltdown, fish were found near the site of the Fukushima plant containing with 258 times the level of contamination that the level government deems safe for consumption.

http://rt.com/usa/news/sailors-japan-fu ... ation-878/
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Fukushima kids fatter as radiation fears cut exercise
CHILDREN in Fukushima are getting fatter as outdoor activities have been cut in the area due to radiation fears after last year's nuclear disaster, a Japanese government report said.

The education ministry said it had surveyed the heights and weights of about 700,000 children, aged between five and 17, at schools and kindergartens across the country this year.

It compared the number of obese children, defined as weighing at least 20 per cent more than the average for their age and height, among the 47 prefectures.

Fukushima registered the highest rates in seven of the 13 age groups, the ministry said. In 2010, the prefecture on the north of the main island Honshu topped the table only in the 10th year of school.

"The amount of exercise has declined in Fukushima, mainly among elementary school pupils, as outdoor activities in some locations have been restricted after the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant accident," a ministry official told a news conference.
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In Fukushima, 449 - or 56 per cent of public schools - curbed outdoor activities during school time as of June last year due to radiation concerns, Kyodo news agency said.

Such restrictions remained in place at 71 elementary and junior high schools as of September this year, Kyodo said.

In the accident of March last year, an earthquake-triggered tsunami smashed into the Fukushima nuclear plant, sparking meltdowns and explosions.

http://www.theaustralian.com.au/news/br ... 6543419365

Related staories: https://news.google.com.au/news/story?n ... =en&geo=au


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PostThu Dec 27, 2012 6:17 pm » by The57ironman


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PostThu Dec 27, 2012 10:56 pm » by I2haveseen


Fukushima Debris To Keep Hitting The US Coast This Winter:
Authorities expect more debris from the March 2011 Japanese Tsunami to wash up on the Pacific Coast this winter. Seasonal changes in ocean currents and North Pacific winds will push the 1.5 million tonnes of debris still out there towards US shores.

Just last week, authorities in Washington State were nervously tracking the massive dock in the image above. It had been spotted floating in the Pacific Ocean before authorities found itcrashed into the beach of Olympic National Park on December 18th. The confirmed tsunami wreckage spent nearly two years at sea.

The tsunami that devastated Japan has left its mark on North American soil in the form of tokens large and small washed ashore on its beaches: A soccer ball inscribed in Japanese characters, a Harley Davidson motorcycle, and earlier this year, yet another massive dock. This one was 20 metres-long and landed in Oregon in June:

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, estimates that five million tonnes of debris washed ashore as a result of the devastating tsunami, of which, about 3.5 million most likely sank shortly after the event. According to NOAA’s models, a majority of the remaining debris is still scattered north and east of Hawaii. In other words, it’s headed for the Pacific Coast. The expected range of landfall for this flotsam is from Southern California to Alaska.

Floating ocean debris can be monitored from NOAA’s main marine debris information site, as well as from its Tsunami-related debris hub. According NOAA it has “received approximately 1,432 official debris reports, of which 17 have been confirmed as definite tsunami debris” as of December 13.” Last month, the Japanese government donated $US5 million to the US to help with marine debris. In July, NOAA donated $US50,000 to each of Alaska, Washington, Oregon to support the effort. Any debris is mostly likely not radioactive but you should contact the proper authorities if you have information about any.

http://www.gizmodo.com.au/2012/12/fukus ... is-winter/





Los Angeles prepares to fight Fukushima debris:
Nearly two years after the Fukushima nuclear plant suffered a massive meltdown in Japan, some Americans could be just now seeing first-hand evidence of the disaster — and right in their backyards.

It’s certainly been a while since an earthquake and tsunami took down the Fukushima power plant, but the results of that ravaging natural disaster might only now be ending up in the United States. People in Los Angeles, California are already on the lookout for debris that has been washing across the Pacific Ocean since March 11, 2011.

Northern California could soon see "scattered and intermittent" episodes of flotsam from Fukushima washing ashore, says Peter Murphy, a marine debris expert at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, or NOAA.

According to the Associated Press, the NOAA has only traced 17 pieces of debris strewn across the ocean to the Japanese coast, although more than 1,400 sightings have been reported to the agency. With a series of severe storms surrounding the United States moving matter around lately, though, Murphy says it isn’t unlikely that items from Fukushima will start to be found near LA.

"There's a bit of tsunami debris fever. It's like an Easter egg hunt," Charlie Plybon adds to the AP’s report. Plybon works as the regional manager of the Oregon branch of the Surfrider Foundation and has spent over a decade cleaning up the Pacific Coast there. Only lately, however, has he actually seen people actively looking out for Fukushima flotsam.

"People used to walk past debris. Now they want to be engaged,” Plybon says.

Earlier this week, eight US sailors who were aboard the USS Ronald Regan during rescue missions after the disaster sued the state-owned Tokyo Electric Power Co (TEPCO) because they say they were led to believe radiation off the coast of Japan was not as bad as it really was. While those crewmembers are asking for tens of millions in compensation, though, any evidence of the meltdown that makes its way to America is likely to be relatively speaking not all that radioactive. Although the Japanese are believed to have lied about how dangerous the meltdown really was, the thousands of miles material would have to travel between Fukushima and LA would likely decontaminate almost all of the debris. While around 80 percent of the radiation released by the meltdown was pushed off of Japan by wind and sea, there it was quickly diluted by Mother Nature.

“It is unlikely any epidemiological investigations will detect an increase [in cancers] in Japan or elsewhere that can be directly attributed to Fukushima,” the Los Angeles Times reported earlier this year.

Even still, that doesn’t rule out the odds of Californians coming into contact with some Japanese artifacts: debris has already been discovered along the West Coast of Canada and parts of Alaska. The fact that it’s expected anytime now in Los Angeles raises some other concerns, though. In July, an NOAA study suggested that the West Coast wouldn’t receive any contaminated debris until five years after the fact.

“The levels of radiation that hit the US coast will be small relative to the levels released by Fukushima,” co-author Claus Böning, wrote in the report, “but we cannot estimate accurately what those levels will be because we do not know for certain what was released by Fukushima.”

A separate study conducted by the Sixth Report of Fukushima Prefecture Health Management Survey this year found that after examining roughly 38,000 children from the area, more than 13,000 have cysts or nodules as large as 5 millimeters on their thyroids. With the release of those findings, the organization said it could be years before the extent of the damage is properly known.

http://rt.com/usa/news/angeles-fukushim ... s-now-892/

Related stories:
https://news.google.com.au/news/story?n ... =en&geo=au


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Obesity rising for Fukushima kids / 5- to 9-year-olds show highest rates of obese children across the nation:
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An alarming trend toward obesity has been found among children in Fukushima Prefecture, which has the highest rate of obese children in every age group between 5 and 9 years old, according to the results of a nationwide school health survey released by the education ministry.

The Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology Ministry also said the prefecture ranked second-worst for the rate of obese children aged 10 and 11.

An official of the Fukushima Prefectural Board of Education attributed the trend to "a lack of physical exercise and stress stemming from prolonged living in shelters and restrictions on playing outside" after the nuclear disaster at the Fukushima No. 1 power plant caused by the Great East Japan Earthquake in March 2011.

The survey comprised a random nationwide sample of 695,600 children in kindergarten, primary, middle and high schools, aged from five to 17, from April to June. The sample represents about 5 percent of all children in the country in this age group.

The survey reflects the number of children with an obesity rate, which is calculated based on average weights and other factors, of 20 percent or more.

It was not conducted last year in Fukushima Prefecture due to the disaster.

In comparison with figures from the 2010 academic year, the prefecture's rate of 6-year-old obese boys increased to 11.4 percent, the highest observed, from 6.2 percent, or ninth place just two years ago.

The age group containing 8-year-old girls in the prefecture also showed the highest obesity rates, standing at 14.61 percent--nearly double the 8.1 percent recorded in 2010, or 17th in the rankings.

Children in the 10- and 11-year-old age groups in Miyagi Prefecture and those in the 16-year-old age group in Iwate Prefecture also had the highest obesity level in the rankings. However, the increase in obese children in Fukushima Prefecture was the most extreme among the three prefectures, which were hit hardest by the quake and tsunami.

Many children from Fukushima Prefecture still live in shelters away from their homes. Furthermore, about half of public primary schools had restricted their students' outdoor activities, such as to three hours in a day as of October 2011, out of consideration for possible radiation on school grounds.

Regarding the spike in obesity in the 5- to 9-year-old group, an official of the education board said: "Parents, particularly those who have small children, were very concerned about possible radiation effects. They may have also restricted their children from playing outside at home."

http://www.yomiuri.co.jp/dy/national/T121226001794.htm
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PostThu Dec 27, 2012 11:09 pm » by Hurtswhenipee


Wow 11,000 views and growing :flop:

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PostFri Dec 28, 2012 10:59 pm » by I2haveseen


Fukushima victims take a stand with human rights declaration:
FUKUSHIMA--In a symbolic gesture, residents of Fukushima Prefecture have sought to address their grievances stemming from the nuclear disaster here last year with a basic declaration of human rights.

It was drafted by Yoshitaro Nomura, a Tokyo-based lawyer who has been providing legal consultations for those affected by the reactor meltdowns that caused mass evacuations. He has also been giving advice to victims and taking part in negotiations for compensation from Tokyo Electric Power Co., operator of the crippled Fukushima No. 1 plant.

Nomura, 53, wrote the draft of the Fukushima human rights declaration this spring after listening to the views of Fukushima residents.

Among other things, it says the March 2011 disaster deprived residents of the right to pursue happiness as stipulated in the Japanese Constitution.

More than 150 people responded to an appeal circulated at meetings and on the Internet to support the declaration. Nomura's goal is to collect 100,000 signatures.

Although the declaration is nonbinding, Nomura said he will ask the national and local governments to heed the concerns of local residents.

A symposium was held in Fukushima on Nov. 11 to generate momentum for the declaration. It was attended by scholars as well as ordinary citizens whose lives were uprooted by the disaster.

Nomura refers to the parties directly involved, and in his view responsible for the disaster, as "perpetrators."

"Those who caused the accident switched from having responsibility to escaping from responsibility," he said. "In essence, they are trivializing the disaster, cutting the amount of compensation and announcing the crisis is over."

Nomura said the parallels between the Fukushima case and that of Minamata disease, a neurological disorder caused by mercury poisoning in seafood, were inescapable.

"What did the administration do in the wake of Fukushima crisis?" Nomura asked. "The government delayed giving evacuation orders. Now it is giving priority to economic recovery over the health of residents."

Participants in the Nov. 11 symposium commented on the declaration.

"We want Fukushima to return to the way it was, where we can eat tasty rice, vegetables, fruit, fish and meat without the slightest fear," says one passage in the declaration.

Tomoo Onuki, 63, and his wife Setsuko, 56, said they were impressed by the passage in light of the fact their vegetable garden stopped producing following decontamination work.

Only a single basil tree now survives in the sandy soil. The couple's efforts over 20 years to nurture the soil have come to naught.

"I had thought that decontamination would make me feel refreshed," Setsuko said. "But I was wrong. I feel as if I had my skin removed."

Airborne radiation 1 centimeter above the soil in their garden has dropped to 0.4 microsievert per hour compared with 2-3 microsieverts per hour prior to decontamination.

The Onukis continue to drink filtered water. They buy their vegetables from a farmer in Yamanashi Prefecture and rice from a farmer in Akita Prefecture.

Still, they do not feel safe. They are particularly concerned about the health of their 20-year-old daughter, who lives with them, Setsuko said.

Fumiko Hirai, a 63-year-old resident of Fukushima’s Kitasawamata district, shared the message in this passage: "We have the right to receive information on the damage caused by radiation until we are fully satisfied. We have the right to know."

Using 500,000 yen ($6,100) provided by city authorities for decontamination work, Hirai got rid of weeds in her garden. She also had a ditch decontaminated.

Given that she intends to continue living in this city, Hirai has plenty of questions about the future of nuclear power generation in Japan as well as the current state of the Chernobyl plant, site of a catastrophic nuclear accident in 1986, in Ukraine.

Despite her concerns, Hirai said that many people prefer not to think about the past, perhaps out of a fear of rocking the boat.

"They opt to close the lid on the right to know, and this goes to the heart of freedom of expression," she said. "I want to nudge them to speak up."

Yasuhiro Abe, a movie theater manager, cited a passage that says, "We have the right to self-determination about whether to evacuate or not."

Abe, 49, his wife, 44, and their eldest daughter, 11, fled Fukushima Prefecture shortly after the crisis flared.

Abe returned alone to open the theater three weeks later.

He said he wants to continue to work in Fukushima, but the prospects are dim.

He visits Kyoto, where his wife and daughter live, once a month. The overnight bus costs 20,000 yen for a round trip. He also sends them 150,000 yen each month.

Abe said a gulf has been developing among people whose lives have been transformed by the nuclear disaster.

He said they hurt each other unintentionally with comments like, "It's nice to have a place to evacuate to" and "People with children get more in the way of consolation payments."

http://ajw.asahi.com/article/0311disast ... 1212280021

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Fukushima operator seeks yet more money:
TOKYO (AFP) - The operator of Japan's crippled Fukushima nuclear power plant on Thursday sought yet more money to pay ballooning bills for compensating victims of last year's disaster.

Tokyo Electric Power Co. (TEPCO) said it had newly estimated the compensation costs at 3.24 trillion yen ($38 billion), up 697 billion yen from its last calculation in March.

The utility has increased the estimate three times since it originally put the sum at 1.1 trillion yen in October last year, seven months after a massive earthquake and tsunami sparked reactor meltdowns at the plant, forcing tens of thousands of people to evacuate.

TEPCO said it had already received about 1.5 trillion yen in such aid.

The new increase has become necessary after areas for mandatory evacuation were expanded and some voluntary evacuees were made eligible for compensation, the company said in a statement.

A public-private body -- the Nuclear Damage Liability Facilitation Fund -- created last year to deal with the nuclear disaster, is providing the aid which must be repaid by TEPCO in the future.

The fund is expected to consider the request in the New Year, the Yomiuri Shimbun newspaper said.
TEPCO also faces a growing bill, estimated at more than 10 trillion yen, for the work to dismantle the crippled plant and to clean areas polluted by radiation.

http://au.news.yahoo.com/world/a/-/worl ... ore-money/
Related: https://news.google.com.au/news/story?n ... =en&geo=au
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PostFri Dec 28, 2012 11:04 pm » by I2haveseen


Shinsei Bank Announces First Investment Made by “Fukushima Growth Industry Development Fund”
For Immediate Release

Company Name: Shinsei Bank, Limited Name of Representative: Shigeki Toma President and CEO
(Code: 8303, TSE First Section)
Shinsei Bank Announces First Investment Made by "Fukushima Growth Industry Development Fund"

Shinsei Bank and CYBERDYNE Inc. Conclude Business Alliance

Tokyo (Friday, December 28, 2012) - Shinsei Bank ("Shinsei Bank"; "the Bank") today announced that on November 15, 2012, the "Fukushima Growth Industry Development Fund" ("the Fund"), in which the Bank is an investor, executed its first investment by acquiring shares of CYBERDYNE Inc. ("CYBERDYNE"; "the company"), a venture business that originated in the University of Tsukuba. In addition, on November 15, 2012 Shinsei Bank also concluded a business alliance with CYBERDYNE, aiming to support the development of the company's business.
The Fukushima Growth Industry Development Fund aims to attract small- and medium-sized enterprises to Fukushima prefecture and support their growth. The Fund invests primarily in companies in the renewable energy and medical sectors, seeking to generate synergies with the recovery and industrial development policy of Fukushima prefecture, which also focuses on these sectors. In this way, the Fund aims to support the swift recovery and economic development of Fukushima prefecture by nurturing industry and promoting employment within the prefecture. Established in October 2012 by Venture Labo Co., Ltd., the Fund is backed by a consortium of investors including Shinsei Bank and NEC Capital Solutions Limited.
CYBERDYNE is a venture company, established in Tsukuba City, Japan, in June 2004 to commercialize the research of Dr. Yoshiyuki Sankai, professor of the Department of Systems & Information Engineering at the University of Tsukuba. The company is engaged in the development, manufacture, and sales of the HAL® ("Hybrid Assistive Limb") powered exoskeleton, which is one of the products of Professor Sankai's research. As part of efforts to revitalize Fukushima prefecture after the Great East Japan Earthquake, CYBERDYNE opened a new facility in Koriyama City, Fukushima in November 2011, and has proactively expanded the activities undertaken by this facility, particularly in the areas of product development. As they are expected to contribute to the recovery of Fukushima prefecture, these activities prompted the Fund to select CYBERDYNE as its first investment target. Through acquiring CYBERDYNE shares, the Fund will provide practical support to the company, aiming to contribute to further expansion of its business.
Shinsei Bank has also forged a new business alliance with CYBERDYNE, under which the Bank will provide various information and other forms of assistance to the company, while exchanging information relating to CYBERDYNE's business domain on a regular basis. Going forward, Shinsei Bank will
continue to contribute to the revitalization of the areas affected by Great East Japan Earthquake and the development of small- and medium-sized enterprises in the medical equipment sector through this alliance with CYBERDYNE.

http://www.4-traders.com/SHINSEI-BANK-L ... -15710429/
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PostFri Dec 28, 2012 11:53 pm » by The57ironman


I2haveseen wrote:
"What did the administration do in the wake of Fukushima crisis?" Nomura asked. "The government delayed giving evacuation orders. Now it is giving priority to economic recovery over the health of residents."


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....'bout it since day 1......


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CYBERDYNE is a venture company, established in Tsukuba City, Japan, in June 2004 to commercialize the research of Dr. Yoshiyuki Sankai, professor of the Department of Systems & Information Engineering at the University of Tsukuba. The company is engaged in the development, manufacture, and sales of the HAL® ("Hybrid Assistive Limb") powered exoskeleton, which is one of the products of Professor Sankai's research.


...... :scary: .......i'm sure that's a big help...

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PostSat Dec 29, 2012 8:57 pm » by The57ironman


Tokyo Almost As Irradiated As Fukushima



We’ve documented the spread of radiation from Fukushima to Tokyo for a year and a half. See this, this, this, this, this and this.

Unfortunately, as the following recent headlines from Ene News show, things are only getting worse:

Tokyo area turned out to be as contaminated as Fukushima -Kyoto Professor
Tokyo Bay cesium even higher than levels reported off Fukushima — Nearly entire sea floor contaminated by 2014
Tokyo getting 5 times more radioactive fallout than prefectures closer to Fukushima
Japan Times: Time bomb in Tokyo metropolitan area — Experts warn of accumulating Fukushima contamination — Potential disaster at Japan’s 2nd largest lake
Tokyo soil so hot it should be sent to nuclear waste dump — Really severe releases hit city
Japanese Legal Expert: “Even residents of Tokyo are evacuating” — More and more people fleeing Fukushima
People from Tokyo area report thyroid cysts and nodules — Japanese doctors laughing at patients
Japan Scientists: Radiation dose has been “significantly increased” around Tokyo metropolitan area after Fukushima


http://www.zerohedge.com/contributed/20 ... -fukushima

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