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Search results for: X-radiation-image

USA-BIDEN/
RTXAQXL2 
March 23, 2021 
U.S. President Joe Biden is accompanied by Dr. Arnab Chakravarti, chair of Department of Radiation Oncology,... 
Columbus, UNITED STATES 
U.S. President Biden visits the James Cancer Hospital and Solove Research Institute in Columbus, Ohio... 
U.S. President Joe Biden is accompanied by Dr. Arnab Chakravarti, chair of Department of Radiation Oncology, and U.S. Rep. Joyce Beatty (D-OH) while viewing a brain scanning and imaging device as he visits the James Cancer Hospital and Solove Research Institute in Columbus, Ohio, U.S., March 23, 2021. REUTERS/Leah Millis 
Wider Image
Wider Image 
The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
36 PICTURES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10RT 
March 03, 2021 
An aerial view shows Sakae Kato walking Pochi, his dog that he rescued four years ago, on an empty road... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
An aerial view shows Sakae Kato walking Pochi, his dog that he rescued four years ago, on an empty road between restricted zones in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. A decade ago, Kato stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I don't want to leave, I like living in these mountains," Kato said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES Picture taken with a drone. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10RS 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato walks past workers checking radiation levels on a road near his house as he walks Pochi, his... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato walks past workers checking radiation levels on a road near his house as he walks Pochi, his dog which he rescued four years ago, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10QR 
March 03, 2021 
An aerial view shows Sakae Kato's house standing close to a field which is being decontaminated in a... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
An aerial view shows Sakae Kato's house standing close to a field which is being decontaminated in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 21, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, Kato stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I don't want to leave, I like living in these mountains," Kato said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon Picture taken with a drone. SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10QQ 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato prepares food for abandoned and feral cats at a barn in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato prepares food for abandoned and feral cats at a barn in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 21, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10O1 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato lies in bed next to Charm, a cat who he rescued five years ago who is infected with feline... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato lies in bed next to Charm, a cat who he rescued five years ago who is infected with feline leukemia virus, at his home in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10O0 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato walks past black bags containing contaminated soil from the fallout of the Fukushima nuclear... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato walks past black bags containing contaminated soil from the fallout of the Fukushima nuclear plant, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 21, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, Kato stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I don't want to leave, I like living in these mountains," Kato said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NZ 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato holds Mokkun, a rescued cat, while an animal rescue activist applies an ointment onto its... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato holds Mokkun, a rescued cat, while an animal rescue activist applies an ointment onto its mouth at Kato's home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 21, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NY 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato cleans cat cages at his home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan,... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato cleans cat cages at his home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his house and another empty building on his property. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later."REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NX 
March 03, 2021 
A room in Sakae Kato's home is filled with pet supplies for cats and dogs, in a restricted zone in Namie,... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
A room in Sakae Kato's home is filled with pet supplies for cats and dogs, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NW 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato plays with cats that he rescued, called Mokkun and Charm, who are both infected with feline... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato plays with cats that he rescued, called Mokkun and Charm, who are both infected with feline leukemia virus, at his home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NV 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato feeds wild boars in front of his home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture,... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato feeds wild boars in front of his home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. A decade ago, Kato stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I don't want to leave, I like living in these mountains," Kato said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NU 
March 03, 2021 
Hisae Unuma works on her farm, where she has settled down after being evacuated from her home in Fukushima... 
KAZU, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Hisae Unuma works on her farm, where she has settled down after being evacuated from her home in Fukushima which was 2.5 km away from the crippled Fukushima nuclear power plant and in a restricted zone, in Kazu, Saitama prefecture, Japan, February 17, 2021. Unuma won't return even if the government scrapes the radioactive soil off her fields. Radiation levels around her house are around 20 times the background level in Tokyo, according to a dosimeter reading carried out by Reuters. Only the removal of Fukushima's radioactive cores will make her feel safe, a task that will take decades to complete. "Never mind the threat from earthquakes, those reactors could blow if someone dropped a tool in the wrong place," she said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NT 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato eats instant noodles for dinner at his home in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture,... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato eats instant noodles for dinner at his home in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NS 
March 03, 2021 
Cats that were rescued by Sakae Kato, rest in a cage at Kato's home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Cats that were rescued by Sakae Kato, rest in a cage at Kato's home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NR 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato's home stands in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021.... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato's home stands in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, Kato stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I don't want to leave, I like living in these mountains," Kato said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10NF 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato prepares to feed wild boars in front of his home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato prepares to feed wild boars in front of his home, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. A decade ago, Kato stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I don't want to leave, I like living in these mountains," Kato said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10MR 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato holds a flash light in his mouth as he climbs up a ladder onto the second floor of an abandoned... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato holds a flash light in his mouth as he climbs up a ladder onto the second floor of an abandoned house that Kato converted into a cat shelter, on his property in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10MQ 
March 03, 2021 
A radiation dosimeter, brought by a Reuters journalist, shows a reading of 1.89 microsievert per hour... 
Futaba, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
A radiation dosimeter, brought by a Reuters journalist, shows a reading of 1.89 microsievert per hour at Hisae Unuma's family graveyard, near her house that she lived in before being evacuated, as Unuma visits the graveyard on the anniversary of her husband's death in a restricted zone in Futaba, Fukushima prefecture, Japan, February 23, 2021. Unuma who's home where she lived, is 2.5 km away from the crippled Fukushima nuclear power plant, won't return even if the government scrapes the radioactive soil off her fields. Radiation levels around her house are around 20 times the background level in Tokyo, according to a dosimeter reading carried out by Reuters. Only the removal of Fukushima's radioactive cores will make her feel safe, a task that will take decades to complete. "Never mind the threat from earthquakes, those reactors could blow if someone dropped a tool in the wrong place," she said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10MN 
March 03, 2021 
Hisae Unuma wears a protective suit as she walks past an incinerator used to burn debris collected in... 
Futaba, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Hisae Unuma wears a protective suit as she walks past an incinerator used to burn debris collected in the Fukushima clean up, which was built in a rural village near Unuma's collapsing home where she lived before being evacuated, in a restricted zone in Futaba, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 23, 2021. Unuma, who fled as the cooling system at Tokyo Electric Power Co's nuclear plant 2.5 km away failed and its reactors began to melt down, won't return even if the government scrapes the radioactive soil off her fields. Radiation levels around her house are around 20 times the background level in Tokyo, according to a dosimeter reading carried out by Reuters. Only the removal of Fukushima's radioactive cores will make her feel safe, a task that will take decades to complete. "Never mind the threat from earthquakes, those reactors could blow if someone dropped a tool in the wrong place," she said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10MM 
March 03, 2021 
Hisae Unuma wears a protective suit as she prays at her family's graveyard near her home that she lived... 
Futaba, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Hisae Unuma wears a protective suit as she prays at her family's graveyard near her home that she lived in before being evacuated, which is 2.5 km away from the crippled Fukushima nuclear power plant, as she visits the house on the anniversary of her husband's passing in a restricted zone in Futaba, Fukushima prefecture, Japan, February 23, 2021. Unuma won't return even if the government scrapes the radioactive soil off her fields. Radiation levels around her house are around 20 times the background level in Tokyo, according to a dosimeter reading carried out by Reuters. Only the removal of Fukushima's radioactive cores will make her feel safe, a task that will take decades to complete. "Never mind the threat from earthquakes, those reactors could blow if someone dropped a tool in the wrong place," she said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10MJ 
March 03, 2021 
A feral cat, that was disturbed by noise as he ate cat food left out by Sankae Kato, jumps out of a hole... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
A feral cat, that was disturbed by noise as he ate cat food left out by Sankae Kato, jumps out of a hole from a storage shed on Kato's property, at a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 21, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property and leaves food for feral cats in a storage shed he heats with a paraffin stove. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIE 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/ANNIVERSARY-PETS
RTXA10MC 
March 03, 2021 
Sakae Kato pets a rescued cat at his house, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan,... 
NAMIE, Japan 
The Wider Image: The man who saves forgotten cats in Fukushima's nuclear zone 
Sakae Kato pets a rescued cat at his house, in a restricted zone in Namie, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 20, 2021. Kato looks after 41 cats in his home and another empty building on his property. A decade ago, he stayed behind to rescue cats abandoned by neighbours who fled the radiation clouds belching from the nearby Fukushima nuclear plant. He won't leave. "I want to make sure I am here to take care of the last one," Kato said. "After that I want to die, whether that be a day or hour later." REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA KYUNG-HOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
JAPAN-DISASTER/RADIATION
RTX6Q7E6 
March 08, 2019 
A radioactive particle collected from the Fukushima fallout zone is prepared for analysis by Silvia Cipiccia,... 
DIDCOT, United Kingdom 
A radioactive particle collected from the Fukushima fallout zone is prepared for analysis by Silvia Cipiccia,... 
A radioactive particle collected from the Fukushima fallout zone is prepared for analysis by Silvia Cipiccia, beamline scientist, at Diamond Light Source, Britain's national synchrotron, or cyclic particle accelerator, in Didcot, near Oxford, Britain November 16, 2018. Picture taken November 16, 2018. REUTERS/Matthew Stock 
JAPAN-DISASTER/RADIATION
RTX6Q7E5 
March 08, 2019 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol and Silvia Cipiccia, beamline scientist, are seen at Diamond... 
DIDCOT, United Kingdom 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol and Silvia Cipiccia, beamline scientist, are seen at Diamond... 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol and Silvia Cipiccia, beamline scientist, are seen at Diamond Light Source, Britain's national synchrotron, or cyclic particle accelerator, in Didcot, near Oxford, Britain November 16, 2018. Picture taken November 16, 2018. REUTERS/Matthew Stock 
JAPAN-DISASTER/RADIATION
RTX6Q7E3 
March 08, 2019 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol and Dr Yukihiko Satou from the Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA)... 
DIDCOT, United Kingdom 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol and Dr Yukihiko Satou from the Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA)... 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol and Dr Yukihiko Satou from the Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA) are seen at Diamond Light Source, Britain's national synchrotron, or cyclic particle accelerator, in Didcot, near Oxford, Britain November 16, 2018. Picture taken November 16, 2018. REUTERS/Matthew Stock 
JAPAN-DISASTER/RADIATION
RTX6Q7E2 
March 08, 2019 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol, Dr Yukihiko Satou from the Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA)... 
DIDCOT, United Kingdom 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol, Dr Yukihiko Satou from the JAEA and Silvia Cipiccia, beamline... 
Tom Scott from the University of Bristol, Dr Yukihiko Satou from the Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA) and Silvia Cipiccia, beamline scientist, are seen at Diamond Light Source, Britain's national synchrotron, or cyclic particle accelerator, in Didcot, near Oxford, Britain November 16, 2018. Picture taken November 16, 2018. REUTERS/Matthew Stock 
YEMEN-SECURITY/HEALTH
RTS1YGFJ 
August 23, 2018 
A cancer patient lies in the radiation therapy room at the National Oncology Centre in Sanaa, Yemen,... 
Sanaa, Yemen 
The Wider Image: Cancer patients - the other victims of Yemen's war 
A cancer patient lies in the radiation therapy room at the National Oncology Centre in Sanaa, Yemen, August 8, 2018. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah SEARCH "YEMEN CANCER" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
GLOBAL-HOTELS/
RTX5MC23 
April 11, 2018 
Laundry lies in a corridor at Hotel Schwalbe in Vienna, Austria, April 11, 2018. REUTERS/Heinz-Peter... 
Vienna, Austria 
Laundry lies in a corridor at Hotel Schwalbe in Vienna 
Laundry lies in a corridor at Hotel Schwalbe in Vienna, Austria, April 11, 2018. REUTERS/Heinz-Peter Bader 
USA-FLORIDA/PUERTORICO
RTX48TTQ 
January 12, 2018 
Puerto Rican Nydia Irizarry, 45, shows photographs of her daughter Keyshla Betancourt, 22, who suffers... 
Orlando, UNITED STATES 
The Wider Image: Displaced Puerto Ricans seek refuge in Florida 
Puerto Rican Nydia Irizarry, 45, shows photographs of her daughter Keyshla Betancourt, 22, who suffers from brain cancer, as she receives treatment for cancer at a hospital in Puerto Rico, in Orlando, Florida, U.S., December 6, 2017. Keyshla came from Puerto Rico in October on a humanitarian flight with her mother and 11-year-old brother Felix Rodriguez after Hurricane Maria hit the island in late September. Suffering with the blood cancer HodgkinÕs Lymphoma, Betancourt was deteriorating fast on an island where hospitals have been badly damaged, doctors and nurses have emigrated and electricity outages are still widespread. She is now on Florida's Medicaid plan, which pays for her daily radiation treatments. Living in a cramped Orlando hotel room, the family has no plans to return to the island. "We are staying for good," Betancourt said. "I cannot get the best medical help in Puerto Rico, and it has become even worse after Hurricane Maria." REUTERS/Alvin Baez SEARCH "PUERTO RICO FLORIDA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
USA-FLORIDA/PUERTORICO
RTX48TTI 
January 12, 2018 
Puerto Rican Keyshla Betancourt, 22, who suffers from brain cancer, takes off her wig after her first... 
Orlando, UNITED STATES 
The Wider Image: Displaced Puerto Ricans seek refuge in Florida 
Puerto Rican Keyshla Betancourt, 22, who suffers from brain cancer, takes off her wig after her first radiotherapy treatment, at a hotel, in Orlando, Florida, U.S., December 11, 2017. Keyshla came from Puerto Rico in October on a humanitarian flight with her 45-year-old mother Nydia Irizarry and 11-year-old brother Felix Rodriguez after Hurricane Maria hit the island in late September. Suffering with the blood cancer HodgkinÕs Lymphoma, Betancourt was deteriorating fast on an island where hospitals have been badly damaged, doctors and nurses have emigrated and electricity outages are still widespread. She is now on Florida's Medicaid plan, which pays for her daily radiation treatments. Living in a cramped Orlando hotel room, the family has no plans to return to the island. "We are staying for good," Betancourt said. "I cannot get the best medical help in Puerto Rico, and it has become even worse after Hurricane Maria." REUTERS/Alvin Baez SEARCH "PUERTO RICO FLORIDA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
USA-FLORIDA/PUERTORICO
RTX48TT1 
January 12, 2018 
Puerto Rican Nydia Irizarry (R), 45, puts her head on her 22-year-old daughter Keyshla Betancourt's,... 
Orlando, UNITED STATES 
The Wider Image: Displaced Puerto Ricans seek refuge in Florida 
Puerto Rican Nydia Irizarry (R), 45, puts her head on her 22-year-old daughter Keyshla Betancourt's, shoulder who suffers from brain cancer, at a restaurant after Keyshla's first radiotherapy treatment, in Orlando, Florida, U.S., December 11, 2017. Keyshla came from Puerto Rico in October on a humanitarian flight with her mother and 11-year-old brother Felix Rodriguez after Hurricane Maria hit the island in late September. Suffering with the blood cancer HodgkinÕs Lymphoma, Betancourt was deteriorating fast on an island where hospitals have been badly damaged, doctors and nurses have emigrated and electricity outages are still widespread. She is now on Florida's Medicaid plan, which pays for her daily radiation treatments. Living in a cramped Orlando hotel room, the family has no plans to return to the island. "We are staying for good," Betancourt said. "I cannot get the best medical help in Puerto Rico, and it has become even worse after Hurricane Maria." REUTERS/Alvin Baez SEARCH "PUERTO RICO FLORIDA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
USA-FLORIDA/PUERTORICO
RTX48TSU 
January 12, 2018 
Keyshla Betancourt, 22, lies on a bed after her first radiotherapy treatment, at a hotel where she lives... 
Orlando, UNITED STATES 
The Wider Image: Displaced Puerto Ricans seek refuge in Florida 
Keyshla Betancourt, 22, lies on a bed after her first radiotherapy treatment, at a hotel where she lives in Orlando, Florida, U.S., December 11, 2017. Keyshla came from Puerto Rico in October on a humanitarian flight with her 45-year-old mother Nydia Irizarry and 11-year-old brother Felix Rodriguez after Hurricane Maria hit the island in late September. Suffering with the blood cancer HodgkinÕs Lymphoma, Betancourt was deteriorating fast on an island where hospitals have been badly damaged, doctors and nurses have emigrated and electricity outages are still widespread. She is now on Florida's Medicaid plan, which pays for her daily radiation treatments. Living in a cramped Orlando hotel room, the family has no plans to return to the island. "We are staying for good," Betancourt said. "I cannot get the best medical help in Puerto Rico, and it has become even worse after Hurricane Maria." REUTERS/Alvin Baez SEARCH "PUERTO RICO FLORIDA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
CHILE-PLANTS/SOLAR
RTX3D1P7 
July 26, 2017 
Doctor Gustavo Zuniga holds up an Antarctic plant that has molecules that filter the solar radiation... 
Santiago, Chile 
Doctor Gustavo Zuniga holds up an Antarctic plant that has molecules that filter the solar radiation... 
Doctor Gustavo Zuniga holds up an Antarctic plant that has molecules that filter the solar radiation and could be used to prevent human DNA damage in Santiago, Chile July 25, 2017. REUTERS/Ivan Alvarado TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
Wider Image
Wider Image 
Returning to deserted Fukushima 
17 PICTURES 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/RETURNEES
RTS11VWV 
March 08, 2017 
A Geiger counter, measuring a radiation level of 0.127 microsievert per hour, is seen at an area damaged... 
NAMIE TOWN, Japan 
The Wider Image: Returning to deserted Fukushima 
A Geiger counter, measuring a radiation level of 0.127 microsievert per hour, is seen at an area damaged by the March 11, 2011 tsunami, near Tokyo Electric Power Co's (TEPCO) tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, in Namie town, Fukushima prefecture, Japan, March 1, 2017. REUTERS/Toru Hanai SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA RETURN" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/RETURNEES
RTS11VWU 
March 08, 2017 
A Geiger counter, measuring a radiation level of 0.106 microsievert per hour, is seen at a temporary... 
Nihonmatsu, Japan 
The Wider Image: Returning to deserted Fukushima 
A Geiger counter, measuring a radiation level of 0.106 microsievert per hour, is seen at a temporary housing complex that accommodates nuclear evacuees from Namie town, in Nihonmatsu, Fukushima prefecture, Japan, February 27, 2017. REUTERS/Toru Hanai SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA RETURN" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
JAPAN-FUKUSHIMA/RETURNEES
RTS11VWN 
March 08, 2017 
Signs of life are returning nearly six years after panicked residents fled radiation spewed by the nearby... 
NAMIE TOWN, Japan 
The Wider Image: Returning to deserted Fukushima 
Signs of life are returning nearly six years after panicked residents fled radiation spewed by the nearby Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, when it was struck by an earthquake and tsunami. Still, only several hundred of the original 21,500 residents plan to return in the first wave, estimates Hidezo Sato, a former seed merchant who helped draw up a blueprint to rebuild the town. "As a person who used to sell seeds for a living, I believe now is a time to sow seeds" for rebuilding, said Sato, 71. "Harvesting is far away. But I hope I can manage to help bring about fruition." Just 4 km (2.5 miles) away from the wrecked plant, Namie is the closest area cleared for the return of residents since the disaster of March 11, 2011. But the town will never be the same, as radiation contamination has left a big area off limits. And it may never be inhabitable. More than half - 53 percent - of former residents have decided not to return, a government poll showed last September. They cited concerns over radiation and the safety of the nuclear plant, which is being dismantled in an arduous, 40-year effort. REUTERS/Toru Hanai SEARCH "FUKUSHIMA RETURN" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. 
BOSNIA-ODDLY/
RTSX4GJ 
January 24, 2017 
Nermin Halilagic, 38, poses with kitchen utensils in Bihac, Bosnia and Herzegovina January 23, 2017.... 
Bihac, Bosnia and Herzegovina 
Nermin Halilagic poses with kitchen utensils in Bihac 
Nermin Halilagic, 38, poses with kitchen utensils in Bihac, Bosnia and Herzegovina January 23, 2017. Halilagic discovered earlier this year that he had the unusual ability to attach items to his body using what he says is a special energy radiated from his body. Without making any special preparation, he says he is able to hold on to spoons, forks, knives, and other kitchen appliances, as well as non-metal objects like remote controls, all plastic stuff, and cell phones. Picture taken January 23, 2017. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX2SZO6 
November 10, 2016 
Poppies decorate the radiator grill of the car carrying Britain's Prince Harry and Prince Philip to an... 
London, United Kingdom 
Poppies decorate the radiator grill of the car carrying Britain's Prince Harry and Prince Philip to an... 
Poppies decorate the radiator grill of the car carrying Britain's Prince Harry and Prince Philip to an event at the Field of Remembrance in front of Westminster Abbey in London, November 10, 2016. REUTERS/Toby Melville
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX2SZO3 
November 10, 2016 
Poppies decorate the radiator grill of the car carrying Britain's Prince Harry and Prince Philip to an... 
London, United Kingdom 
Poppies decorate the radiator grill of the car carrying Britain's Prince Harry and Prince Philip to an... 
Poppies decorate the radiator grill of the car carrying Britain's Prince Harry and Prince Philip to an event at the Field of Remembrance in front of Westminster Abbey in London, November 10, 2016. REUTERS/Toby Melville
CHINA-CANCERHOTEL/
RTSQ00G 
September 29, 2016 
Huang shows her CT scan film in her room at the accommodation where patients and their family members... 
Beijing, China 
The Wider Image: China's cancer patients far from home 
Huang shows her CT scan film in her room at the accommodation where patients and their family members stay while seeking medical treatments in Beijing, China, June 22, 2016. Huang, who suffers from rectal cancer, came from Inner Mongolia to seek treatment in a hospital in Beijing. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon SEARCH "HOSPITAL ACCOMMODATION" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
RUSSIA-MILITARY/
RTSN7EC 
September 11, 2016 
A fifth-grade student of the General Yermolov Cadet School takes part in his first military tactical... 
Stavropol, Russia 
Students of General Yermolov Cadet School take part in tactical exercise on the ground in Stavropol 
A fifth-grade student of the General Yermolov Cadet School takes part in his first military tactical exercise on the ground, which includes radiation resistance classes, forest survival studies and other activities, in Stavropol, Russia, September 10, 2016. Picture taken September 10, 2016. REUTERS/Eduard Korniyenko TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
RUSSIA-MILITARY/
RTSN7E9 
September 11, 2016 
Fifth-grade students of the General Yermolov Cadet School, instructed by a tenth-grader, take on gas... 
Stavropol, Russia 
Students of General Yermolov Cadet School take part in tactical exercise on the ground in Stavropol 
Fifth-grade students of the General Yermolov Cadet School, instructed by a tenth-grader, take on gas masks during their first military tactical exercise on the ground, which includes radiation resistance classes, forest survival studies and other activities, in Stavropol, Russia, September 10, 2016. Picture taken September 10, 2016. REUTERS/Eduard Korniyenko TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
RUSSIA-MILITARY/
RTSN7DY 
September 11, 2016 
Fifth-grade students of the General Yermolov Cadet School wear gas masks during their first military... 
Stavropol, Russia 
Students of General Yermolov Cadet School take part in tactical exercise on the ground in Stavropol 
Fifth-grade students of the General Yermolov Cadet School wear gas masks during their first military tactical exercise on the ground, which includes radiation resistance classes, forest survival studies and other activities, in Stavropol, Russia, September 10, 2016. Picture taken September 10, 2016. REUTERS/Eduard Korniyenko TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
UKRAINE-CHERNOBYL/ C
RTX2BQR6 
April 26, 2016 
CORRECTION Removes extra images in background. UKRAINE-CHERNOBYL/ - Diagram explaining the Apr. 26, 1986... 
CORRECTION Chernobyl 30th anniversary E C 
CORRECTION Removes extra images in background. UKRAINE-CHERNOBYL/ - Diagram explaining the Apr. 26, 1986 accident, the planned sarcophagus to permanently entomb the site and map of the radiation-affected areas 
CHERNOBYL-ANNIVERSARY/
RTX2BDUW 
April 24, 2016 
A tree grows out of the door of an abandoned barn in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl... 
KRASNOSELIE, Belarus 
Tree grows out of the door of an abandoned barn in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl... 
A tree grows out of the door of an abandoned barn in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl nuclear reactor, in the abandoned village of Krasnoselie, Belarus, February 17, 2016. REUTERS/Vasily Fedosenko TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
CHERNOBYL-ANNIVERSARY/STALKER
RTX2B20O 
April 21, 2016 
A participant demonstrates a hand-made prop of a radioactive detector during a S.T.A.L.K.E.R. convention... 
Moscow, Russia 
The Wider Image: In the shadow of Chernobyl: S.T.A.L.K.E.R 
A participant demonstrates a hand-made prop of a radioactive detector during a S.T.A.L.K.E.R. convention in Moscow, Russia, April 2, 2016. A game known as S.T.A.L.K.E.R., named after a popular computer shooter, is fast winning the minds of intellectuals across the former Soviet Union who take on roles of mutants, zombies and warriors on unfinished construction sites. As the 30th anniversary of the nuclear disaster in Chernobyl is marked on April 26, enacting a post-apocalyptic world is a philosophy that warns of the perils of uncontrolled use of nuclear power, the game's enthusiasts claim. REUTERS/Maxim Shemetov SEARCH "S.T.A.L.K.E.R MAX" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
BELARUS-CHERNOBYL/WILDLIFE
RTSDTL1 
April 06, 2016 
A white-tailed eagle lands on a wolf's carcass in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl... 
DRONKI, Belarus 
The Wider Image: Chernobyl - wilderness regained
A white-tailed eagle lands on a wolf's carcass in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl nuclear reactor, in the abandoned village of Dronki, Belarus, February 15, 2016. What happens to the environment when humans disappear? Thirty years after the Chernobyl nuclear disaster, booming populations of wolf, elk and other wildlife in the vast contaminated zone in Belarus and Ukraine provide a clue. On April 26, 1986, a botched test at the nuclear plant in Ukraine, then a Soviet republic, sent clouds of smouldering radioactive material across large swathes of Europe. Over 100,000 people had to abandon the area permanently, leaving native animals the sole occupants of a cross-border "exclusion zone" roughly the size of Luxembourg. REUTERS/Vasily Fedosenko SEARCH "WILD CHERNOBYL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
BELARUS-CHERNOBYL/WILDLIFE
RTSDTKY 
April 06, 2016 
A radiation sign is seen in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl nuclear reactor... 
DRONKI, Belarus 
The Wider Image: Chernobyl - wilderness regained
A radiation sign is seen in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl nuclear reactor in the abandoned village of Dronki, Belarus, February 11, 2016. What happens to the environment when humans disappear? Thirty years after the Chernobyl nuclear disaster, booming populations of wolf, elk and other wildlife in the vast contaminated zone in Belarus and Ukraine provide a clue. On April 26, 1986, a botched test at the nuclear plant in Ukraine, then a Soviet republic, sent clouds of smouldering radioactive material across large swathes of Europe. Over 100,000 people had to abandon the area permanently, leaving native animals the sole occupants of a cross-border "exclusion zone" roughly the size of Luxembourg. REUTERS/Vasily Fedosenko SEARCH "WILD CHERNOBYL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES 
UKRAINE-CHERNOBYL/
RTSCKBD 
March 28, 2016 
A doll is seen amongst beds at a kindergarten in the abandoned city of Pripyat near the Chernobyl nuclear... 
Pripyat, Ukraine 
A doll is seen amongst beds at a kindergarten in the abandoned city of Pripyat near the Chernobyl nuclear... 
A doll is seen amongst beds at a kindergarten in the abandoned city of Pripyat near the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in Ukraine March 28, 2016. REUTERS/Gleb Garanich TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
UKRAINE-CHERNOBYL/ARCH
RTSBZGD 
March 24, 2016 
A cross with a crucifix is seen in the deserted town of Pripyat near Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant in... 
Pripyat, Ukraine 
A cross with a crucifix is seen in the deserted town of Pripyat 
A cross with a crucifix is seen in the deserted town of Pripyat near Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant in Ukraine March 23, 2016. REUTERS/Gleb Garanich TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
USA-CUBA/GUANTANAMO
RTSBT78 
March 23, 2016 
An X-ray table stands on the opposite side of a radiation shield inside of Joint Task Force Guantanamo's... 
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba 
The Wider Image: Inside Guantanamo ? 
An X-ray table stands on the opposite side of a radiation shield inside of Joint Task Force Guantanamo's detainee hospital at the U.S. Naval Base in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba March 22, 2016. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson SEARCH "GUANTANAMO BAY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. ?? 
The Wider Image
The Wider Image 
Fukushima: Searching for loved ones 
17 PICTURES 
JAPAN-DISASTER/SEARCH
RTS99CS 
March 04, 2016 
Norio Kimura, 50, who lost his father, wife and daughter in the March 11, 2011 tsunami, looks at his... 
OKUMA, Japan 
The Wider Image: Fukushima: Searching for loved ones 
Norio Kimura, 50, who lost his father, wife and daughter in the March 11, 2011 tsunami, looks at his family's personal belongings at a temple near his home inside the exclusion zone in Okuma, near Tokyo Electric Power Co's (TEPCO) tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 14, 2016. Survivors exposed themselves to high levels of radiation five years ago while searching for family members swept away by the tsunami that triggered meltdowns at Japan’s Fukushima nuclear plant. The disaster in March 2011 killed nearly 16,000 people along Japan's northeastern coast and left more than 2,500 missing. Family members continue to look for the bodies of their missing loved ones, when access to the area is permitted, as they still try to bring closure to their loss. REUTERS/Toru Hanai SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
JAPAN-DISASTER/SEARCH
RTS99CR 
March 04, 2016 
Norio Kimura, 50, who lost his father, wife and daughter in the March 11, 2011 tsunami, changes flowers... 
OKUMA, Japan 
The Wider Image: Fukushima: Searching for loved ones 
Norio Kimura, 50, who lost his father, wife and daughter in the March 11, 2011 tsunami, changes flowers for his family at a stone statue of Jizo and a monument he made for his family on the hill behind his home inside the exclusion zone in Okuma, near Tokyo Electric Power Co's (TEPCO) tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 13, 2016. Survivors exposed themselves to high levels of radiation five years ago while searching for family members swept away by the tsunami that triggered meltdowns at Japan’s Fukushima nuclear plant. The disaster in March 2011 killed nearly 16,000 people along Japan's northeastern coast and left more than 2,500 missing. Family members continue to look for the bodies of their missing loved ones, when access to the area is permitted, as they still try to bring closure to their loss. REUTERS/Toru Hanai SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES  TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
JAPAN-DISASTER/SEARCH
RTS99CQ 
March 04, 2016 
A shoe (C) that Yuna Kimura, a daughter of Norio Kimura, 50, who lost his father, wife and daughter in... 
OKUMA, Japan 
The Wider Image: Fukushima: Searching for loved ones 
A shoe (C) that Yuna Kimura, a daughter of Norio Kimura, 50, who lost his father, wife and daughter in the March 11, 2011 tsunami, was wearing on the day of the disaster, is seen at a temple near Kimura's home inside the exclusion zone in Okuma, near Tokyo Electric Power Co's (TEPCO) tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 14, 2016. Survivors exposed themselves to high levels of radiation five years ago while searching for family members swept away by the tsunami that triggered meltdowns at Japan’s Fukushima nuclear plant. The disaster in March 2011 killed nearly 16,000 people along Japan's northeastern coast and left more than 2,500 missing. Family members continue to look for the bodies of their missing loved ones, when access to the area is permitted, as they still try to bring closure to their loss. REUTERS/Toru Hanai SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
JAPAN-DISASTER/SEARCH
RTS97JA 
March 04, 2016 
A volunteer feeds swans in an area destroyed by the March 11, 2011 tsunami inside the exclusion zone... 
OKUMA, Japan 
The Wider Image: Fukushima: Searching for loved ones 
A volunteer feeds swans in an area destroyed by the March 11, 2011 tsunami inside the exclusion zone in Okuma, near Tokyo Electric Power Co's (TEPCO) tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 14, 2016. Survivors exposed themselves to high levels of radiation five years ago while searching for family members swept away by the tsunami that triggered meltdowns at Japan’s Fukushima nuclear plant. The disaster in March 2011 killed nearly 16,000 people along Japan's northeastern coast and left more than 2,500 missing. Family members continue to look for the bodies of their missing loved ones, when access to the area is permitted, as they still try to bring closure to their loss. REUTERS/Toru Hanai SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
JAPAN-DISASTER/SEARCH
RTS97J9 
March 04, 2016 
A damaged house is seen in an area destroyed by the March 11, 2011 tsunami inside the exclusion zone... 
OKUMA, Japan 
The Wider Image: Fukushima: Searching for loved ones 
A damaged house is seen in an area destroyed by the March 11, 2011 tsunami inside the exclusion zone in Okuma, near Tokyo Electric Power Co's (TEPCO) tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, February 13, 2016. Survivors exposed themselves to high levels of radiation five years ago while searching for family members swept away by the tsunami that triggered meltdowns at Japan’s Fukushima nuclear plant. The disaster in March 2011 killed nearly 16,000 people along Japan's northeastern coast and left more than 2,500 missing. Family members continue to look for the bodies of their missing loved ones, when access to the area is permitted, as they still try to bring closure to their loss. REUTERS/Toru Hanai SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. 
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