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This introduction presents the three papers of the special section and embeds them in the broader debate on continuity and change in state-society relations within the first decade after the triple disaster of March 2011. We first discuss reconstruction efforts by the government and their social...
This article examines changes in Japan’s social movement organizations (SMOs) after the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster, focusing on mothers against radiation as key actors. After the Fukushima disaster, Japan’s SMOs enjoyed not only a resurgence of mass protests, but also an increase in...
The Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant accident in March 2011 (3/11) resulted in a significant upsurge of protests in Japan. Previous studies have reported the importance of newcomers (i.e. citizens who first began to participate in protests after 3/11) in such protests. However, a...
With the proliferation of several dozen new exhibits and museums dedicated to this specific disaster, the 3.11 Great East Japan Earthquake, tsunami, and nuclear disaster, can be considered a turning point in the preservation of disaster memory in Japan. Although there is limited research on...
This article examines neoliberal bio-political strategies by scrutinizing a current discourse concerning fertility in mass media and the policy-making arena, a narrative formed around the catchy word creation “active pursuit of pregnancy” (ninkatsu). In the discourse of ninkatsu, which debuted...
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