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Nuclear energy is not an alternative

Fukushima was the largest nuclear incident the world had seen since Chernobyl, on April 26 1986. It is a harsh reminder once again of the risks nuclear energy poses to our health and environment. Nuclear power cannot be regarded as a viable alternative to fossil fuels, and it definitely not as a source of renewable energy.
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30 Years Since Chernobyl, 5 Years Since Fukushima

30 years after Chernobyl and 5 years after Fukushima, we have not forgotten about the tragedy caused by these two nuclear accidents. The Green Party of Japan, along with Green Parties around the world, will continue to work towards a nuclear-free and peaceful future.
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Fennovoima nuclear power plant in Finland – what's it all about?

The Finnish nuclear power company Fennovoima's plans to build a nuclear power plant at Hankikivi has caused extensive debate in Finland. The reason is not only that nuclear energy is not a solution for the future. There are other reasons to oppose the project, too. 

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Greens Japan declaration on the relaunch of the Sendai Nuclear Plant

Greens Japan formal declaration on the occasion of the relaunch of the Sendai Nuclear Plant: Our appeal for an end to a demonstrably irresponsible way of generating energy. 


August 11th,2015 
Executive Committee of Greens Japan, 

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Green Parties call for a nuclear free region on anniversary of Fukushima

March 11, 2015 marks the 4th year anniversary of the Fukushima earthquake, tsunami and nuclear disaster. The Asia Pacific Greens are calling for governments to commit to a nuclear free world and to move to clean equitable renewable energy solutions.
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Fukushima Anniversary Manifestation: Swedish Greens

Never give up a nuclear-free Gulf of Bothnia

Manifestation in Stockholm, March 11, 2015

On the anniversary of Fukushima's nuclear disaster, the Swedish Green Party (Miljöpartiet de Gröna) will hold a demonstration outside the Embassy of Finland on Gärdesgatan 11, 115 27 Stockholm, Sweden, between 11:00 and 14:00.

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Korea Greens climate actions

Participants in the People's Climate March, a global civic movement to demand government action on climate change, pose in front of City Hall in central Seoul, Sunday, before marching to Jongno. 

While Korea Greens members participated in the marches, the party prepared for a debate on the denuclearisation of Korea 

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Korea's greenhouse gas emissions

South Korea’s Park Geun-hye administration scores zero when it comes to the willingness to scale back emissions of greenhouse gases. The Park administration evades the responsibility to address climate change by increasing nuclear power plants and losing grip on emission trading. Korea is the world’s seventh largest emitter of greenhouse gases. In other words, Korea bears a great duty in helping the international community reach a consensus to respond to post-2020 climate change.

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