Saturday, March 12, 2011

Over 45 countries have offered to assist in the rescue Japan

Tokyo / Gonebra. .- More than 45 countries have offered aid to Japan to mitigate the consequences of the earthquake, while the Government of Japan has moved to 8,000 troops to the area most affected by the earthquake that has shaken the country's northeast and requested military aid to U.S. . UU. About 68 search and rescue teams to these 45 countries are awaiting authorization to be given by the Japan Government.

The U.S. has contributed at first moving into their aircraft coolant at the Fukushima nuclear plant, to avoid possible disruption of the cooling system. Russia, meanwhile, has offered a team of 40 people and three dogs to help search for people, while Singapore has committed civil defense forces and Poland have raised the possibility of sending firefighters.

They have also offered rescue teams China, Switzerland and the United States, while other countries like Britain and France have expressed their willingness to assist if requested by Japan. Teams of Red Cross and Red Crescent in the region have also been mobilized and have begun to evacuate citizens from areas affected by the earthquake and subsequent tsunami.

EE explicit request. UU. Said Wednesday Japan's Foreign Minister, Takeaki Matsumoto, the Japanese executive has requested U.S. support of U.S. troops deployed in different bases in the country for over half a century. Matsumoto, who has spent two days in office, said at a news conference that made its request to the U.S.

ambassador. UU. in Japan, John Roos, who accepted the proposal, according to the local agency Kyodo. According to the ambassador, the U.S. military deployed in Japan (about 50,000) are ready to work with Nipponese authorities, as revealed by Japanese Defense Minister, Toshimi Kitazawa U.S.

military ships. UU. Japan's territory has not been damaged, according to the U.S. Navy. The World Bank provides support World Bank President Robert Zoellick, today expressed his "deepest condolences" for the victims of the earthquake and tsunami in Japan and offered the assistance of the multilateral agency for the task of "recovery." "As the magnitude of the tragic loss of lives and damage is still unknown in Japan, we are monitoring potential impacts on other countries in the region and are prepared to offer assistance," said World Bank chief.

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