Category: Classic Rock

Tokaimura Nukestack Geisha - Contamination Diet - Bow Down To Your New God (CDr)

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  1. Nov 25,  · Just last month in October, she was joined by one of her maiko and three other geisha from Kochi and Ehime prefectures on a trip to New York to perform at the first Hanaakari project abroad.
  2. Mar 21,  · Malaysia’s largest sushi restaurant chain said on Monday it had stopped importing raw food from Japan over fears of radiation contamination, and a New Delhi based supplier to five-star.
  3. Jul 05,  · The difficult decision of whether to stay or go for residents on the edge of the exclusion zone around Japan's damaged Fukushima nuclear power plant.
  4. Oct 26,  · ­A recent article in Science reveals that 40 per cent of bottom-dwelling marine species show cesium and levels above normal. In examining the data, collected by Japan's Ministry of Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry, the article’s author Ken Buesseler, a marine chemist at the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution in Massachusetts, discovered that the levels of contamination in most.
  5. After the Chernobyl nuclear disaster, radiation contaminated 3 million acres of farmland. Thousands died from drinking milk from cows grazing on contaminated soil. Fukushima is not Chernobyl, but.
  6. Jan 19,  · Although his vision for indoor food cultivation dates back many decades, a Japanese botanist, Shigeharu Shimamura, used the earthquake and tsunami disaster of .
  7. Memories to be Handed Down, Tokai, p., (in Japanese) [Seeking to hand down lessons from Japan's first criticality accident, the village of Tokai, Ibaraki Prefecture, has published an anthology of essays contributed by people involved in the Sept. 30, , fatal disaster.
  8. The operator of Japan's tsunami-hit nuclear plant made final preparations Thursday to launch a crucial system to treat highly radioactive water that has hampered efforts to achieve the primary goal.
  9. Six years ago, a devastating tsunami swept over the eastern edge of Japan, killing over 18, people and triggering a nuclear meltdown at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant. The plant was perched on the coast, so some radiation leaked into the sea. In the months and years following the meltdown, people began to wonder: Did these leaks make Pacific seafood too dangerous.

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