On the 4th, Greenpeace released two latest reports, “Fukushima 2011-2020 Ten-Year Nuclear Radiation Survey” and “Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant Decommissioning Plan Evaluation”. The report shows that in the future, some residents of Japan will still live in concentrations exceeding safe levels of nuclear radiation for a long time. The current Fukushima nuclear power plant scrap plan formulated by the Japanese government has major problems and potential safety hazards to the environment.
The “Fukushima Nuclear Radiation Survey 2011-2020 Ten Years” report shows that after the Fukushima nuclear accident, the Japanese government established a “special decontamination zone” of 840 square kilometers. The decontamination work has been progressing slowly for many years, and there are still Radioactive contamination exists in 85% of the area. There is no specific timetable to show that the level of nuclear radiation can reach the expected standard proposed by the Japanese government, which means that some residents will still live in the concentration of nuclear radiation exceeding the safe value for a long time in the future. The report pointed out that the Japanese government continues to violate its commitment to human rights in the international community and ignores the United Nations special investigator’s call for respect for the rights of thousands of evacuated persons and workers.
In another “Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant Decommissioning Program Evaluation”, the survey results show that according to the mid-to-long-term road map for the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant’s waste reactor formulated by the Japanese government, relevant agencies will start in 2021, 10 years after the nuclear accident. The most critical nuclear residue removal work. The Greenpeace Japan Office assessed that there are major problems with the current scrapping plan of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant. The Japanese government’s planned scrapping process of 30 to 40 years will be difficult to achieve, and it will be difficult to restore it to a safe green space. A large amount of nuclear fuel residues and cooling sewage from nuclear power plants are still being temporarily stored, posing a safety hazard to the environment.