JAWATAN KOSONG PERBADANAN HARTA INTELEK MALAYSIA (MYIPO) - Perbadanan Harta Intelek Malaysia (MyIPO), sebuah agensi yang mempunyai autonomi di bawah Kementerian Perdagangan Dalam Negeri, Koperasi dan Kepenggunaan (...
Jumaat, 18 Mac 2011
JAPAN: HOPE FADE FOR FINDING MORE SURVIVORS
A Japanese Self Defense Force soldier wades through water as he checks for bodies in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture on March 17.
As officials desperately tried to prevent disaster at a damaged nuclear facility, hopes faded for finding survivors amid the rubble as snow and cold blanketed the areas most affected by the earthquake and tsunami in northeast Japan. Residents were allowed back into damaged areas for the first time since the disaster to inspect what might be left of their homes. And flights out of Japan were full as foreign nationals and others left the country. The Big Picture continues special daily coverage of the disaster through tomorrow, with later updates anticipated as events merit.
A dog receives a radiation exposure scanning in Koriyama March 17.
Vehicle headlamps illuminated a disaster area in Yamada town in Iwate prefecture on March 16.
A couple cross a large intersection in front of blacked out light displays in Tokyo's Ginza district March 17. In the famous shopping mecca - and elsewhere in the nation's capital - public apprehension over a brewing nuclear disaster is draining the streets and stores of the crowds that normally define this dynamic, densely packed city.
Passengers sleep on the floor as they wait for their flight at Narita airport, east of Tokyo March 17. Public trust in the Japanese government faces its biggest test since World War Two over the handling of the nation's nuclear crisis.