2016年05月17日 16時04分 JST

除染作業員の遺体か? 勤務先の敷地内で発見。殺害された可能性も


Toru Hanai / Reuters
A worker uses a high pressure water washing machine during a radioactive decontamination at a private residence in Tomioka town, Fukushima prefecture, near Tokyo Electric Power Co's (TEPCO) tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant February 24, 2015. Many residents of Okuma, a village near the stricken Fukushima Daiichi plant, are angry about government plans to dump some 30 million tons of radioactive debris raked up after the March 2011 nuclear disaster in a sprawling waste complex on their doorstep. Few believe Tokyo's assurances that the site will be cleaned up and shut down after 30 years. In the four years since the disaster, Japan has allocated over $15 billion to lower radiation levels around the plant. Every day, teams of workers blast roads with water, scrub down houses, cut branches and scrape contaminated soil off farmland. That radiated trash now sits in plastic sacks across the region, piling up in abandoned rice paddies, parking lots and even residents' backyards. REUTERS/Toru Hanai (JAPAN - Tags: DISASTER ENERGY ENVIRONMENT)PICTURE 15 OF 27 FOR WIDER IMAGE STORY 'RADIOACTIVE FUKUSHIMA - FOUR YEARS ON'SEARCH 'OKUMA TORU' FOR ALL IMAGES






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