Fukushima 5 ans après, l’horreur du nucléaire !

La première centrale nucléaire a été installée aux États-Unis en 1951, depuis elles fleurissent un peu partout dans le monde. Mais peut-on réellement utiliser cette technologie sans danger ? Rien n’est moins sur ! Depuis l’accident nucléaire d’Hiroshima, le monde a pris conscience que cette technologie comportait de gros risques qui pouvaient devenir terrible à l’échelle internationale.

Il y a 4 ans, le 11 Mars 2004, la terre faisait encore les frais de la négligence de certaines personnes, suite à un terrible séisme la centrale s’est fissurée, laissant échapper des substances radioactives dans la nature.

Depuis la nature a repris ses droits, les animaux sont partout, preuve que l’agriculture et la présence de l’homme est néfaste pour notre environnement. Voici une série de photos faite par Arkadiusz PODNIESIŃSKI.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199g) There are currently approximately 360 cattle owned by Masami Yoshizawa who returned to his farm after the disaster. The cracks in the earth were caused by the earthquake. Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199f) A motorbike left next to a lamppost in 2011. Since the disaster weeds have grown over much of the bike's wheel. Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199t) A restaurant table with crockery left behind by guests Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199j) Computer screens left unattended Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199p) A gaming saloon once bustling with people now eerily empty Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199o) Go karts lined up and ready to race Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199l) A school gymnasium with holes in the floor Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199d) An aisle of a supermarket with products left on the floor. Since the disaster nature has been at work and cobwebs now hang between the shelves. Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199e) Supermarket checkouts and products strewn over the floor Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.

EXCLUSIVE. PREMIUM RATES APPLY. MANDATORY CREDIT: Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock Mandatory Credit: Photo by Arkadiusz Podniesinski/REX Shutterstock (2868199b) An aerial photograph of abandoned cars, taken by a drone Fukushima, Japan - Sep 2015 FULL COPY: http://www.rexfeatures.com/nanolink/r7ku MINIMUM USE FEE A photographer has taken stunning and revealing pictures of the exclusion zone from the 2011 Fukushima Nuclear Disaster. Within a 20km radius the radioactive exclusion zone demonstrates the dangerous nature of nuclear energy. A network of abandoned towns and villages that once housed hundreds of thousands of people, the exclusion zone of the largest nuclear accident since Chernobyl is eerie and frightening.