Japan to mark quake and tsunami anniversaryShare this page · Email · Print Share this page 193 · Share · Facebook · Twitter Japan to mark quake and tsunami anniversary Preparations are being made for ceremonies to mark one year since the disaster Continue reading the main story Japan quake A first glimpse inside Fukushima Cruise finds Fukushima 酒店打工pollution Japan did not keep nuclear notes Fukushima report notes failures Japan is marking the first anniversary of the devastating earthquake and tsunami which struck the north-eastern coast, killing thousands. The magnitude 9.0 quake, the most powerful since records began, also triggered a serious nuclear accident at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant. Thousands of people were evacuated as 酒店兼職radiation leaked from the plant. Memorial services have been planned and a minute of silence will be observed at the exact moment the quake hit. The main memorial ceremony will be held at Tokyo's National Theatre and will be attended by Japan's Emperor Akihito and Prime Minister Yoshihiko Noda. The 78-year-old emperor had heart surgery three weeks ago and reports say he will attend 20 燒烤minutes of the hour-long ceremony with Empress Michiko. Warning sirens will sound across the north-east of the country on Sunday at the precise time the quake struck. Bells and prayers will also reverberate across the country as the minute of silence is observed. Japan's Kyodo news agency also reported that some trains in and around Tokyo will stop to mark the moment. Nuclear fears The 烤肉食材earthquake hit at 14:46 local time about 400km (250 miles) north-east of Tokyo on 11 March 2011. Shortly after the quake, an immense surge of water enveloped the north-eastern coast as a tsunami swept cars, ships, and buildings away, crushing coastal communities. The twin natural disasters claimed more than 15,800 lives, and more than 3,000 people remain unaccounted for. Continue reading the 烤肉main story “Start Quote Even though one year has passed, nothing has really changed” End Quote Tatsuya Suzuki Survivor Grief of Japan's tsunami survivors In the Fukushima prefecture, where the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant is located, the impact of the disaster was particularly acute. Radiation leaked from the plant after a series of fires and explosions damaged four of the plant's 居酒屋six reactor buildings, with serious failures in the plant's cooling system being at the heart of the problem. A 20 km (12.5 mile) exclusion zone around the plant was put in place making tens of thousands of people homeless. Radiation means the area around remains uninhabitable. The plants is in cold shutdown now and Prime Minister Noda has promised that over the decades to come it will be 酒肉朋友decommissioned and he has also pledged to rebuild the devastated towns along the coast. Slow recovery? But correspondents say that Japan is still dealing with the economic and political fallout of the disaster. Japan's prime minister at the time of the disaster, Naoto Kan, resigned months later. Parts of the north-eastern coast are still badly damaged He had been criticised for failing to 褐藻醣膠show leadership during the nuclear crisis after the quake. The nuclear crisis also revealed serious flaws in the nuclear industry's regulatory systems and safety standards. Although much of the debris has been cleared, survivors from the devastated north-east have complained about slow recovery efforts. One day before national commemorations, the families and loved ones of victims began to pay 保濕面膜their respects at the graves of those they have lost. In Iwaki City in Fukushima, thousands of candles were lit, ceremonial bells were rung and monks chanted. Anti-nuclear protests are also scheduled to be held in Tokyo, Fukushima and other parts of the country to coincide with the anniversary.


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