Esteri

Al mercato del pesce di Fukushima

I pescatori temevano un crollo delle vendite dopo il rilascio dell'acqua radioattiva della centrale nucleare in mare. In realtà così non è stato

Futoshi Kinoshita, executive of Foodison Inc. speaks with The Associated Press at Sakana Bacca, a seafood retailer, Tuesday, Oct. 31, 2023, in Tokyo. “Before the discharge began, we were worried that consumers may stay away from Fukushima fish, but we saw a significant increase of our customers asking for Fukushima fish,” said Kinoshita. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko)

Associated Press/LaPresse
Only Italy and Spain
Customers look at the seafood products at Sakana Bacca, a seafood retailer, on Oct. 31, 2023, in Tokyo. Fishing communities in Fukushima feared devastating damage to their businesses from the tsunami-wrecked nuclear power plant’s ongoing discharge of treated radioactive wastewater into the sea. Instead, they're seeing increased consumer support as people eat more fish, a movement in part helped by China’s ban on Japanese seafood. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko)

Associated Press/LaPresse
Only Italy and Spain
A poster to promote Fukushima seafood is placed on the front door at Sakana Bacca, a seafood retailer, on Oct. 31, 2023, in Tokyo. Fishing communities in Fukushima feared devastating damage to their businesses from the tsunami-wrecked nuclear power plant’s ongoing discharge of treated radioactive wastewater into the sea. Instead, they're seeing increased consumer support as people eat more fish, a movement in part helped by China’s ban on Japanese seafood. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko)

Associated Press/LaPresse
Only Italy and Spain
Ichiyoshi fish store manager Hiroharu Haga speaks during an interview with The Associated Press at the seafood market
FILE - Local workers arrange the inshore fish during a morning auction at Hisanohama Port, Thursday, Oct. 19, 2023 in Iwaki, northeastern Japan. Fishing communities in Fukushima feared devastating damage to their businesses from the tsunami-wrecked nuclear power plant’s ongoing discharge of treated radioactive wastewater into the sea. Instead, they're seeing increased consumer support as people eat more fish, a movement in part helped by China’s ban on Japanese seafood. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko, Pool, File)

Associated Press/LaPresse
Only Italy and Spain

È da poco iniziato il terzo rilascio in mare dell’acqua contenuta nei serbatoi della centrale nucleare di Fukushima, teatro del noto incidente in seguito al terremoto e maremoto del 2011; acqua che, come altrettanto noto, è sì trattata e diluita, ma comunque radioattiva. Per quanto trattamento, diluizione e velocità di rilascio siano appunto stati calcolati in modo tale da mantenere la radioattività a livelli così bassi da non essere nociva per la salute, i pescatori temevano un calo delle vendite del pesce pescato in zona; cosa che tuttavia non è stata, anche grazie ad un movimento dei consumatori che ha incentivato il consumo di pesce. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko)

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