Sunday, May 22, 2011

Japan, China and South Korea agree to strengthen their nuclear security

The leaders of Japan, China and South Korea have agreed to strengthen cooperation in nuclear safety after the accident in central Fukushima Japan, the most serious since Chernobyl in 1986. During the trilateral summit held in Tokyo, Prime Minister of Japan, Naoto Kan, his Chinese counterpart Wen Jiabao and South Korean President Lee Myung-bak, bet today for sharing information on their nuclear energy programs, a considered essential energy for many economies.

The three leaders were on Saturday in Fukushima, where the crisis is still open, and other areas affected by the devastating earthquake and tsunami of 11 March, a visit by Naoto Kan was used to show the world that Japan is a safe place. Moreover, the Chinese premier, Wen Jiabao, has informed his counterpart Japan, Naoto Kan, his country permit the entry of some Japanese foods that had blocked for fear that contain radiation from Fukushima.

After the nuclear crisis began in central Fukushima, China banned the entry of twelve provinces Japanese food while the rest of the country began requiring licenses to ensure that Japan's government is free of radioactive contamination. Wen said his government is currently willing to allow the entry of agricultural products in two provinces Nipponese and will continue providing support for the reconstruction of Japan, Kyodo news agency reported.

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