Richard Falk: Fukushima and Beyond

Falk, Richard
August 2015
Guernica: A Magazine of Art & Politics;Aug2015, p1
The article examines whether a distinction between developing nuclear power and nuclear weaponry be drawn from the Fukushima nuclear disaster in Japan on March 11, 2011.


Related Articles

  • The State of Nuclear Energy in ASEAN: Regional Norms and Challenges. Caballero-Anthony, Mely; Trajano, Julius Cesar I. // Asian Perspective;Oct-Dec2015, Vol. 39 Issue 4, p695 

    The Fukushima nuclear disaster in 2011 did not dampen plans by Southeast Asian countries to develop nuclear power plants, despite safety concerns. The strong interest in nuclear power development is being driven by strategic considerations as states view nuclear power as an alternative energy...

  • The fear for an ATOMIC future. Jansen, Richard // TCE: The Chemical Engineer;Oct2011, Issue 844, p46 

    The article discusses concerns regarding the future of nuclear power. The key reasons for public mistrust on nuclear power are its association with atomic weapons and health risks for ionizing radiation. World Nuclear Agency director general John Ritch explained the essential safety of nuclear...

  • Oh, for Those Halcyon Days When Nuclear Weapons Were Scarier Than Reactors. Wellen, Russ // Foreign Policy in Focus;3/28/2011, p4 

    The author discusses how nuclear power reactors are just as dangerous as nuclear weapons despite the fact that the Fukushima nuclear power plant problem in Japan is only the third time that nuclear powers have become prominent as an existential threat since the invention of nuclear weapons.

  • Uranium companies ride post-2011 surge. Clark, M. J. // Wyoming Business Report;Mar2012, Vol. 12 Issue 13, p12 

    The article discusses the recovery of uranium companies after the 2011 nuclear disaster in Fukushima, Japan. It notes that while safety and re-assessment of nuclear plans became the trend after the Fukushima disaster, countries like China, Russia, and India were determined to build up their...

  • The Nuclear Risk.  // ReNew Canada;2011, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p6 

    The article presents the results of the survey that was focused on the acceptability of nuclear energy in Canada, following the disaster at the Fukushima nuclear power plant in Japan, which revealed that a higher percentage of respondents thought that nuclear energy is safe.

  • After Fukushima.  // America;7/4/2011, Vol. 205 Issue 1, p5 

    The author reflects on the impact of the nuclear disater that took place at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant in Japan in March 2011, on the nuclear policies of other nations in the world. Countries including Italy, Germany, and Switzerland have dropped their plans for expanding nuclear power....

  • I thought Japan's 2011 Fukushima nuclear plant meltdown would have sealed nuclear power's fate, but I keep hearing otherwise. Can you enlighten? Scheer, Roddy; Moss, Doug // Earth Talk: Questions & Answers About Our Environment;2/9/2014, p1 

    The article provides an answer to a question on the future of nuclear power after the 2011 Fukushima nuclear plant accident in Japan.

  • From the Editor:.  // Power Engineering;Jul2011, Vol. 115 Issue 7, preceding p6 

    A letter from the editor is presented in response to the article "After Japan" in the April 2011 issue, regarding the state of nuclear power technology in the U.S. in light of the Fukushima disaster in Japan.

  • India Goes Ahead with Nukes Despite Fukushima. GUNASEKARAN, N. // Progressive Populist;8/1/2011, Vol. 17 Issue 13, p17 

    The article reports on the plans of the Indian government to push through with its plans to increase nuclear power production by 2032 despite the prevalence of high radiation levels coming from the Fukushima nuclear plant in Japan that was damaged by the earthquake and tsunami in March 2011.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics