Nuclear Pollution Causes "Fear of Japanese Goods"

Are foods safe from nuclear pollution?

With the “radiation rain” on the 21st and the 22nd, the number of radioactive contamination of the soil increased in 10 areas centered on the Tokyo Metropolitan Area, and the average iodine activity activity per kilogram of soil in Ibaraki Prefecture and Yamagata Prefecture was 93,000 Baike. Leer and 58,000 becquerels. Japan stated that the data is still within the scope of safety and has not exceeded the standard. People concerned also analyzed nuclear radiation: after they settled, they fell on the surface of vegetables and naturally formed pollution. There is also the possibility that some of the leaked nuclear material may enter the soil, but these radioactive materials do not appear on crops so quickly. However, once it is found that something in a certain area exceeds the internationally prescribed radionuclide standards, it must be prohibited from entering the market.

"Panic buying Japanese goods" upheaval <br> <br> from Japan after Fukushima Daiichi nuclear accident, Nissan was a global rush to buy food, mainly out of fear that the Japanese people and goods out of the new goods will be affected by radioactive contamination, part Expensive Japanese food has emerged in Hong Kong as a “buy-buying boom.” There are seafood shops selling over 350,000 Hong Kong dollars and 40 kilograms of Japanese abalone. Within two hours, some citizens lined up to buy Japanese milk powder in the morning, which further strained the supply. In recent days, in order to alleviate people’s concerns about food safety, the United States, Singapore, Germany, Canada, Australia and other countries have recently announced restrictions on the import of milk and other foods from areas affected by Japan’s nuclear radiation. In addition, China, the United Kingdom, Germany, France, the Netherlands, Singapore, Malaysia, Thailand, South Korea and other countries have strengthened nuclear radiation testing for food imported from Japan. As Japan’s nuclear pollution has spread further, the market’s attitude towards Japanese goods has turned a 180° turn. The previous “Japanese goods buying tide” began to shift to “Japanese goods fear tide”.

Nuclear pollution impact on food prices <br> <br> widespread speculation that the Japanese food market concerns about nuclear pollution increase, which may stimulate an increase in imports of cereals in some Asian economies, including Japan, pushing included wheat Some international food prices. From the perspective of international food prices, the Japanese earthquake may have a greater impact, although this effect will not be immediately apparent. First, the earthquake may have a negative impact on international food prices in the short term. However, after all, Japan is one of the world's largest food importers. It is not only the world's largest grain importer, but also the largest wheat importer in Asia. Second, the earthquake did not soften the yen's exchange rate, but caused it to rise further. A stronger yen will undoubtedly provide Japan with better support for expanding imports. Thirdly, the nuclear power plant explosions and nuclear leaks have triggered Japanese authorities' reflections on nuclear energy. This will lead Japan to be more cautious about the use of nuclear energy in the coming days and may rely more on oil prices and biofuels. As we all know, the raw material of biofuels will mainly come from agricultural products.

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