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Communications around the Fukushima accident were never going to be easy. But a carefree handling of the safety scale used has possibly done more harm than good. The nuclear industry, understandably indulgent with the Japanese administration in the immediate aftermath of the Fukushima accident that happened in March 2011, has been growing increasingly impatient with the way recent developments have been communicated… (more)


The impact of the incident at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, which resulted from the devastating earthquake and subsequent tsunami on 11March 2011, will have wide-ranging consequences for the global energy mix as governments and companies seek to address the challenges of providing a sustainable supply of energy for the greatest benefit of all… (more)

Kyshtym measured as a Level 6 disaster on the International Nuclear Event Scale, making it the third most serious nuclear accident ever recorded (after the Chernobyl disaster, and the Fukushima I nuclear accidents, both Level 7 on the INES scale… (more)

A day after a devastating tsunami struck the northeastern Japanese coast on 11 March 2011, the world’s media began to shift its focus.  A series of dramatic explosions at the Fukushima Daichi (Daichi meaning “Number One” in Japanese ) nuclear power plant attracted coverage away from the massive damage and more than 24 000 fatalities of the tsunami… (more)

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