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Fukushima reactors finally brought under control


japanese nuclear power, radiation crisis

Fukushima Power Plant

EMF Computer Protection

Magnetic Field Detector

16 Dec 2011

The Japanese government has declared reactors at the tsunami-stricken Fukushima nuclear plant to be in a state of "cold shutdown", meaning that nine months after the worst nuclear accident since Chernobyl has now been stabilised.

Prime Minister Yoshihiko Noda told a nuclear taskforce meeting that the crippled Fukushima reactors "have reached a state of cold shutdown to the point where the accident is now under control", Jiji Press reported.

Stabilisation of the reactors, whose molten cores spewed radioactive particles into the air and sea, marks the end of what the government has dubbed "Step Two" of the clean-up of the world's worst nuclear crisis since Chernobyl.

The focus of recovery efforts is now expected to move onto the decommissioning of the damaged units, amid warnings that this process could take decades.

The government is hoping that the announcement will bring relief to a disaster-weary public still haunted by the effects of the monster tsunami that tore into Japan in March.

The initial success of Step One - the stable cooling of reactors and used fuel pools - was announced in July, after the quake-triggered tsunami pummelled the plant on March 11 and laid waste to much of the northeast coast.

"This step [Step Two] means that the reactors have continued to be in a stable condition for some time, so we can consider that they are now under control," said Takashi Sawada, vice chairman of the Atomic Energy Society of Japan, a pro-nuclear group of academics and industry specialists.

However, he stressed that the use of the term "cold shutdown" by the government and plant operator Tokyo Electric Power (TEPCO) did not indicate that all four disaster-hit reactors were now safe.

"But I think it's okay to say that the reactors have basically reached a stable condition of cooling," he said, adding the amount of radiation leaking from the plant is now a tiny fraction of what it was in March.

Tetsunari Iida, director of the Institute for Sustainable Energy Policies, an anti-nuclear group, said some of the terminology was a little misleading.

"The terms 'cold shutdown' and 'decommissioning' are being used differently from the way they are supposed to be. I'm worried these words may be giving the impression that everything is going to be alright now."

"The decommissioning they are talking about does not mean what we usually think of" where fuels are removed and the facility is taken apart.

"Decommissioning for them is to wrap up the accident. This will take 40 years or so. They may not even be able to take out the fuel and could have to cement the whole thing down."

After the March disaster, an exclusion zone around the plant was established with tens of thousands of people evacuated to avoid their being exposed to dangerously high levels of radiation.

Swathes of this zone remain polluted, with the clean-up proceeding slowly amid warnings that some towns could be uninhabitable for three decades.

While the natural disaster claimed 20,000 lives, the nuclear emergency has recorded no direct casualties. But it has badly dented the reputation of a technology on which Japan previously depended for a third of its electricity.




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