Earlier this week, Greenpeace Africa commemorated the 2nd anniversary of the Fukushima disaster with a call to the South African government to ensure transparency and accountability in the nuclear build process.
The fallout from the Fukushima nuclear disaster continues for hundreds of thousands of victims in Japan, who are still denied fair compensation from a regulatory system that allows the nuclear industry to evade its responsibilities and forces the public to pay for its disasters, reports Greenpeace.
It's goodbye nuclear, hello renewables as Japan prepares to build the world's largest offshore wind farm this July.
Greenpeace Africa and the South African History Archives have lodged a formal complaint with both the Public Protector and SA Human Rights Commission with regards to the second refusal by the Minister of Energy to publicly release the Integrated Nuclear Infrastructure Review (INIR).
The Japanese government has announced that they are committing to phasing out nuclear energy by 2030 and increasing renewable energy by 30% in the electricity mix.
On this small and fragile planet, the last thing we need is nuclear weapons. This is obvious following the recent talks about nuclear security in South Korea. But what about our use of nuclear energy? As seen in Fukushima, its use can have devastating consequences, SAFCEI's Bishop Geoff Davies writes...
The nuclear power industry has been resurrected over the past decade by a lobbying campaign that has left many people believing it to be a clean, green, emission-free alternative to fossil fuels. These beliefs pose an extraordinary threat to global public health and encourage a major financial drain on national economies and taxpayers, says Dr. Helen Caldicott, an Australian paediatritian.
Japanese officials are currently engaging in talks with Russian diplomats about where tens of millions of Japanese refugees might relocate in the very-likely event that the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear facility’s Reactor 4 completely collapses.
Conspiracy theory or shocking fact? You decide. According to Natural News, new evidence proves that the true severity of the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster was deliberatery covered up worldwide.
Ms Maya is one of the five survivors of the nuclear tragedy who visited around a dozen countries to share their experience, but India is the only country to revoke the visa.
For a tsunami survivor the water, you would think, might be terrifying. But Chihiro Kanno launches herself into the swimming pool with a determined dive.
Scientists confirm that a wave of highly radioactive waste is headed directly for the US coast, while authorities continue to keep everyone in the dark and push for more nuclear energy.
This year the Cape Argus cycle tour and the first commemoration of the Fukushima crises fell on the same day.
Greenpeace has launched 'Shadowlands', a presentation of haunting photographs depicting the impacts of the Fukushima nuclear disaster, the plight of people displaced by the crisis, and a warning to others that a serious nuclear accident can happen everywhere there are reactors.