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US-JAPAN-NUCLEAR-TABOO/
RTR2WW8X
January 26, 2012
A man uses a mobile phone during a snowfall at Wakasa-Hongo station in Ohi town, near Kansai Electric...
OHI TOWN, Japan
A man uses a mobile phone during a snowfall at Wakasa-Hongo station in Ohi town
A man uses a mobile phone during a snowfall at Wakasa-Hongo station in Ohi town, near Kansai Electric Power Co's Ohi nuclear power plant in Fukui prefecture January 26, 2012. Japan's nuclear disaster has eroded trust in utilities and shown residents of the rural, mountainous region of Fukui the risk of radiation, but a dependence on atomic plants for jobs and funds means speaking out against them is taboo. Nestled on the Wakasa Bay in central Japan, the town of Ohi -- lashed this week by a snowstorm that has blanketed much of northern Japan -- hosts four of the nuclear reactors that dot the coast of Fukui prefecture, known as the "Atomic Arcade" because it has more reactors than any other area in Japan. REUTERS/Issei Kato (JAPAN - Tags: ENERGY DISASTER POLITICS ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
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