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The Japanese government accepted the plan to release radioactive water into the sea

The Japanese government has endorsed a plan to discharge millions of tons of radioactive water from the destroyed Fukushima atomic control plant into the Pacific Ocean. The arrangement was endorsed Tuesday amid an assembly of Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga’s Cabinet.

The plant became inoperable on March 11, 2011. It is when a 9.0-magnitude earthquake triggered a tidal wave that cleared over northeastern Japan before reaching Fukushima prefecture.

The transfer plan has come under intense feedback from nearby fishing communities close to Fukushima, who fear the effect on marine life from the contaminated water. Territorial neighbors China and South Korea have also criticized Tokyo’s arrangement, with Beijing calling it “irresponsible,” whereas Seoul says it might “bring a direct and indirect effect on the safety of our individuals and surrounding environment.”

The foreign ministry summoned Japan’s minister hours after the declaration to hold up a formal protest. But the U.S. State Department issued an articulation on its site supporting Japan’s decision, saying it shows up to be “in agreement with globally acknowledged nuclear safety standards.

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