Us To Send Evolved Aid To Japan

JAPAN — Representatives from the Japan's Nuclear and Industrial Safety Agency have confirmed rumors that employees at the Fukashima Daiichi nuclear reactor that have been struggling to bring it under control since Friday have withdrawn from the facility.

According to sources within Nuclear Safety Commission, the workers were unable to cool the reactor's fuel rods down and do not believe that they can successfully prevent a total meltdown. The other three fare better, presently, thanks to the efforts of Public Security Section 5 and Japan's FRONTLINE analogue, the Mugai-Ryu.

Robotic drones were utilized in the other reactors, replacing workers that had fled for fear of exposure to radiation above safe working levels. Mugai-Ryu drone specialist Asi Tetsuyama is credited for spearheading this initiative.

The situation at the Fukashima Daiichi reactor, however, is beyond the capabilities for recovery and prevention, leading to concerns of a meltdown that could cause a catastrophic release of radiation into the countryside with a greater ecological impact than the fallout from the 2006 nuclear explosion in New York City.

Information revealed to the Associated Press today reveals that Japan has reached out to the United States to help resolve the problem at the reactor. The Department of Defense has offered to send SLC-Expressive specialists and scientists from the Commonwealth Institute of Massachusetts to Japan as soon as the end of the month to resolve the situation at the reactor.

This is a major concession to the Japanese government's lock-out of foreign SLC-Expressive individuals entering the country. Since July og last year, the country has disallowed any foreign traveler presenting as SLC-Positive from entering the country, following the formation of the Tokyo Restricted Zone where SLC-Expressive Japanese are no longer allowed to enter.

Criticism of Japan's handling of the "Evolved" situation has risen again following the selfless sacrifice of Toshiro Kanehama on Friday, preventing the tsunami wave off of Japan's coast from hitting the city of Sendai, but diverting the majority of the water flow north and south.

Spokesman Katsuhiko Jinnai from Public Security Section 5 has stated that while Kanehama's actions saved countless lives in Sendai, the diversion of the wave north and south may have contributed to further damages in those regions, heightening casualty rates.

At present, Japan remains unified in the face fo the ecological disaster the nation faces, but the resolution of the crisis and the reliance on SLC-Expressive abilities to handle it could permanently impact future Japanese relations with their differently expressed genetic relatives.

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