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What if it was possible to stop a nuclear explosion?

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The story of the Fukushima Daiichi disaster, the worst nuclear disaster in history, has been widely covered.

The news of the devastating tsunami that hit Japan in March 2011 has also been well documented, as have the stories of the victims and their families.

And the world is still reeling from the fallout from that disaster, which has already cost hundreds of thousands of lives and left thousands more homeless.

The stories that have emerged about the Fukushima disaster have focused on the role of the US government, which provided most of the funds for the Fukushima plant.

However, the government’s role in the disaster has been under-reported, especially as the US has also committed large sums to help fund the cleanup.

For the last few months, several media outlets have been reporting on the “unprecedented” amount of money being poured into the Fukushima cleanup, which is expected to be $6.4 billion by 2021.

While this money has been promised by the US and Japan to help the Fukushima survivors, it is expected that the money will not be enough to cover the total cost of the disaster, as it is estimated that up to $7 billion could have been spent.

Some have even suggested that this amount of funding is so large that the US could have prevented the Fukushima catastrophe.

However, this suggestion is extremely unlikely to be borne out in the long run.

The amount of the money pledged to the Fukushima victims was a mere fraction of what is needed to completely rebuild the damaged reactors and ensure that the power plant is safe for decades to come.

In fact, it’s estimated that only $1.6 billion of the $6 billion promised by Japan would be spent by 2021, while another $3.8 billion would have to be spent to fix and rebuild the reactors themselves.

This is a situation that would have serious repercussions for the future of the nuclear industry in the US, which would be at serious risk if the US did not immediately and decisively help the people of Japan, as well as the world, recover from the disaster.

According to the Nuclear Energy Institute, which was formed in 2009 to help prepare the Japanese government for a potential meltdown, the US can afford to spend $1 billion to rebuild the Fukushima plants, as a result of the huge amount of aid it has been giving to Japan since the disaster occurred.

The Japanese government has pledged $6 million to rebuild Fukushima, which the Japanese nuclear industry has estimated will cost around $6 trillion.

The US has promised $2 billion to help rebuild the plants, and $500 million to help them recover from their tsunami-induced damage.

This means that the Japanese can expect to spend about $1,000 billion for each of the plants.

If we assume that Japan will spend $3 billion for the $1 million of help they are given, this will mean that the total amount of support to rebuild Japan will be more than $6,000,000.

The $1 trillion is still a lot of money, but what if the Japanese had spent the money they pledged?

What if the nuclear sector in the United States had instead spent the $500,000 that the government promised them to help it recover from its tsunami-related damage?

Would the nuclear market have suffered?

The US Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) and the Department of Energy have said that they do not expect the tsunami to have had any direct impact on the US nuclear sector, and there are some estimates that the tsunami caused at least $200 billion in damages to the economy.

This would mean that US nuclear production could have fallen by about 60 percent, with nuclear plants in California and elsewhere in the country facing shutdowns and shortages.

And this could have serious consequences for the nuclear power industry in America, which could have a significant impact on nuclear energy and the US economy.

The nuclear industry and nuclear industry leaders, like US President Donald Trump, have repeatedly promised that the $2 trillion in funds promised to the Japanese would be used to help recover from Japan’s damage, and this promise has been made in many different ways.

The money was promised to help compensate for the damage that the earthquake caused to the Pacific Ocean, and the Japanese Prime Minister, Shinzo Abe, has said that he will use the money to rebuild his country.

But the US is currently trying to convince the Japanese that the amount of help that they have pledged to help Japan recover from Fukushima is not enough.

The situation in Japan has already shown that the American nuclear industry can benefit from the Japanese disaster.

US nuclear companies have been able to benefit from Japan not only for the economic benefits of the recovery, but also because the US industry has benefited from the collapse in the Japanese yen and other factors.

This collapse in Japan’s economy has left US firms with billions of dollars in debt and the cost of building up nuclear plants.

And while the US Government has pledged to pay back the money that the banks are holding onto, the Japanese Government is refusing

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