More questions than answers about Japan nuclear crisis

Answers to basic, crucial questions about the nuclear troubles in Japan remain unclear to U.S. nuclear scientists and policy experts two weeks after the 9.0-magnitude earthquake and tsunami ravaged the northeastern part of the country.

Answers to basic, crucial questions about the nuclear troubles in Japan remain unclear to U.S. nuclear scientists and policy experts two weeks after the 9.0-magnitude earthquake and tsunami ravaged the northeastern part of the country. Full Story »

Posted by Samuel W. Velsor IV - via NewsRack (Energy)
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# Tweets: 2 (as of 2011-03-25)
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Posted by: Posted by Samuel W. Velsor IV - Mar 25, 2011 - 12:01 AM PDT
Content Type: Article
Edit Lock: This story can be edited
Edited by: Samuel W. Velsor IV - Mar 25, 2011 - 12:18 AM PDT
Jon Mitchell
3.8
by Jon Mitchell - Mar. 25, 2011

This is an important piece of the story. The article asks why we aren't getting better information about this nuclear crisis, and it enumerates some specific, important questions that are currently unanswered.

See Full Review » (10 answers)
James M L Parker
3.5
by James M L Parker - Mar. 27, 2011

writer seems too close to subject. Although well written, the writer is obviously more emotional than objective.

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Samuel W.  Velsor IV
4.0
by Samuel W. Velsor IV - Mar. 25, 2011

This article makes clear what I have thought all along that the Japan government is hiding facts and the United States civilian and military persons along with our government (at least now) have their hands and mouths tied since we are guests of Japan. We can hope for a leak or several with the truths. Like the one I read where an official held up cooling with sea water because he did not want the delicate equipment damaged; I had visions of the beautiful Japanese Interior Design

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Rabriel Etier
2.4
by Rabriel Etier - Mar. 29, 2011

No because this story is not well sourced and keeps saying "U.S. officials said," "experts said" and not stating who. Several times in the story peoples quotes were not in quotation marks. The story is biased also because the author uses "japans dealing with miseries""lack of information has led to growing frustration" all of this not said by anyone but the author.

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David Agnew
3.8
by David Agnew - Mar. 26, 2011

“…handling of the crisis by Japanese government and corporate authorities is consistent with a culture that guards information from the public and leaves ... More »

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aleong
3.7
by aleong - Apr. 8, 2011

“This issue is larger than one utility and one country. It is an international crisis.” More »

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