Recommended Anti-Nuclear Websites

Sites web anti-nucléaires recommandés

Kizuna Japon

Japan-Fissures in the Planetary Apparatus

Japan-Fissures’ Links:

Citizens Nuclear Information Center

East 306 Project:


The Atomic Age

Fukushima Diary


Weekly Rallies

Weekly rallies keeping antinuclear movement alive after LDP¹s return
€ MAR 6, 2013

The weekly antinuclear power rallies are still being staged outside the prime minister’s office, as evidenced by a gathering of some 3,000 people one recent cold February evening, but the crowds are getting smaller.

Part of this decline may be because two years have passed since the Fukushima nuclear disaster started. Another factor may be that the Liberal Democratic Party — the very promoter of nuclear energy over the past half-century — returned to power at the end of last year.

The demonstrations, organized by the Metropolitan Coalition Against Nukes, a body made up of 13 groups as well as individual members, have been held every Friday in Nagata-cho since late last March, when the Democratic Party of Japan was in power and seemed receptive to calls to end nuclear power.

The movement that originally attracted 300 people grew drastically to draw some 200,000 participants of all ages within three months as the DPJ-led government moved toward restarting two reactors at the Oi nuclear plant in Fukui Prefecture, coalition members said.

The reactors were eventually restarted in July and are currently the only ones running among 50 commercial reactors whose operations were suspended amid safety concerns in light of the Fukushima No. 1 nuclear plant meltdowns. […]

[Article Truncated]

Read the rest of the article here:

Two Years Later…

Two Years Later, the Battle for Truth Continues Fukushima’s Nuclear Casualties
MARCH 07, 2013

Exactly two years after the Fukushima nuclear disaster, perhaps the most crucial issue to be addressed is how many people were harmed by radioactive emissions.

The full tally won’t be known for years, after many scientific studies. But some have rushed to judgment, proclaiming exposures were so small that there will be virtually no harm from Fukushima fallout.

[Article Truncated] While estimates of releases remain variable and inexact, nobody disputes that Fukushima was the worst or second-worst meltdown in history. But predictably, nuclear proponents raced to assure the public that little or no harm would ensue.First to cover up and minimize damage was the Japanese government and nuclear industry. John Boice of Vanderbilt University went a step further, declaring “there is no opportunity to conduct epidemiologic studies that have any chance of detecting excess cancer risk. The doses are just too low.” At a public hearing in Alabama in December, U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission official Victor McCree stated “there was no significant exposure to radiation from the accident at Fukushima Daiichi.” Just days ago, a World Health Organization report concluded there would be no measurable increase in cancer rates from Fukushima – other than a very slight rise in exposed children living closest to the site.

Others have made estimates of the eventual toll from Fukushima. Welsh physicist Christopher Busby projects 417,000 additional cancers just within 125 miles of the plant. American engineer Arnold Gundersen calculates that the meltdown will cause 1 million cancer deaths.

Internist-toxicologist Janette Sherman and I are determined to make public any data on changes in health, as quickly as possible. In the December 2011 International Journal of Health Services, we documented a “bump” in U.S. deaths in the 3-4 months after Fukushima, especially among infants – the same “bump” after Chernobyl. Our recent study in theOpen Journal of Pediatrics showed rising numbers of infants born with an under-active thyroid gland – which is highly sensitive to radiation – on the West Coast, where Fukushima fallout was greatest.


Joseph J. Mangano MPH MBA is Executive Director of the Radiation and Public Health Project.

JOSEPH J. MANGANO: Two Years Later, the Battle for Truth Continues Fukushima’s Nuclear Casualties

Read Full Article Here:

Here is an audio research about anti-nuclear protests songs from Japan. It was made by an East Asian Studies undergraduate student at McGill University:

Anti-Nuclear Protest Songs from Japan

Voici un projet de recherche portant sur les chansons chantées durant les manifestations anti-nucléaires au Japon. Ce podcast a été realisé par un élève de premier cycle en études est-asiatiques à l’Université de McGill : (disponible en anglais seulment)

Here is a video of the latest protest against nuclear power in Shinjuku, Tokyo on February 23, 2013:

Voici une vidéo de la démonstration anti-nucléaire la plus récente, qui a eu lieu le 23 février 2013 à Shinjuku, Tokyo:

Screening to commemorate the Fukushima accident


Screening to commemorate the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear power plant accident and The Great East Japan Earthquake and Tsunami.

Date: Saturday, March 2, 2013

Time: 13:30 – 15:30

Films: “遠きフクシマの故郷〜さまよえる家族たち〜“(50mins, only in Japanese), ”Then and Now“ (15mins, Japanese with English subtitles) and possibly one more documentary.

Place: CLC Montreal Language school

Address:  4260 Ave Girouard #350, Montreal (Metro Villa-Maria)

Free admission (donations welcome)

Charity sale on site.

Organized by Kizuna Japon with support of CLC Montreal Language School.


絆ジャポン  鑑賞会 福島原発災害と東日本大震災から2年を記念して

日時:2013年3月2日(土曜日) 1時半から3時半

鑑賞作品: 遠きフクシマの故郷 〜さまよえる家族たち〜50分(日本語),Then and Now (15分。日本語に英語字幕) 時間によってもう一本。

遠きフクシマの故郷は原発災害にあった数家族を追ったもの。Then and Nowは宮城石巻市の津波の被災者を追ったもの。

場所: CLC モントリオール語学学校 (Culture and Language Connections)

住所:4260 Ave Girouard #350, Montreal,  (最寄りメトロ Villa-Maria)




La projection d’un film en souvenir de la catastrophe de Fukushima

Une projection en souvenir de l’accident nucléaire de Fukushima Daiichi ainsi que le séisme et tsunami de la côte Pacifique du Tōhoku.

Date : Le samedi, 2 mars 2013

Heure : 13 h 30 à 15 h 30

Films : « 遠きフクシマの故郷〜さまよえる家族たち〜“ »(durée de 50 minutes, en japonais seulement)
« Then and Now » (durée de 15 minutes, en japonais avec sous-titres anglais)
Et possiblement la projection d’un troisième documentaire.

Lieu : L’école de langues CLC Montréal
4260 Ave Girouard #350, Montréal (Station Villa-Maria)

Entrée gratuite (les dons seront appréciés)

Vente caritative sur place

Évènement organisé par Kizuna Japon avec l’aide de l’école de langues CLC Montréal.

Fukushima Disaster Anniversary Event in Montreal

(Français ci-dessous)

You are invited to our “Remember Fukushima” event!


How is the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Disaster of 2011 affecting the people living in Fukushima today, and how will it affect their lives in the future?

Come get informed about the disaster and what people have been doing to stand up against nuclear energy. We will project anti-nuclear documentary and interview videos, and have Guest speakers explain the situation of Fukushima. (Programming Below.)

A “Kid’s Corner” will be available for your children to play and learn! (See image below for more info on this.)

When: March 11, 2013

Time: 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.

Venue: Burritoville:

2055 rue Bishop, Montreal, Quebec, H4A 2J2, (514) 286 – 2776

Click for map

Click for map

Anniversaire de la catastrophe de Fukushima à Montréal
Nous vous invitons à l’évènement « Montréal se souvient de Fukushima » !

Comment la catastrophe de Fukushima  a-t-elle bouleversé la vie des habitants de la ville ? Quelles conséquences aura-t-elle sur leurs vies dans l’avenir ?

Venez vous renseigner sur la catastrophe de 2011 et les efforts pour s’opposer à l’énergie nucléaire.  Durant la soirée, des documentaires contre l’utilisation de l’énergie nucléaire et des entretiens avec des experts en ce domaine seront projetés. De plus, des conférenciers invités feront la lumière sur la situation actuelle à Fukushima. (Voir le programme ci-dessous.)

Il  y aura sur place un coin des jeunes, où les enfants pourront apprendre et s’amuser ! (Consultez l’image ci-dessous pour plus d’informations.)

Date : Le lundi, 11 mars 2013

Heure : 16 h 00 à 20 h 00

Lieu : Burritoville : 2055 rue Bishop, Montréal, Québec, H4A 2J2, (514) 286 – 2776



4:00 – 5:00 Video: « Fukushima, une population sacrifiée »
5:00 – 5:30 Guest Speaker : Mrs. Sumi Hasegawa
5:30 – 6:00 Videos:

  • “Helen Caldicott: The Medical Implications of Fukushima, Nuclear Power and Nuclear Proliferation”
  •  “Japan Tsunami Fukushima Nuclear Disaster 2/2- Leuren Moret – PDX 9/11 Truth”
  • “Fukushima NHK Documentary: Decontamination: Losing the Sheltering Trees”
6:00 – 6:30 Guest  Speaker: Mrs. Ryoko Hashizume
6:30 – 7:00 Videos:

  • “Appeal of Mayor Idogawa at UN. (Oct. 2012) Futaba town.”
  • “Dr. Koide’s Testimony: “About Fukushima””
7:00 – 7:15 Video: “Amateur Riot”
7:15 – 7:45 Guest Speaker: “Amateur Riot”’s director, Mr. Franklin Lopez
7:45 – 8:00 General Group Check-In