"Radiation, poo-poo!"

Two guys from Tokyo constantly taunted a girl whose family fled from the Fukushima disaster to the capital of Japan. Tormented, suffering from headaches and losing weight, the girl began to skip classes and transferred to another school to avoid bullies, her mother says. The very radiation that made the family change their place of residence brought more pain in the new house.

“It was unbearable for her to be called radioactive,” continues the woman who gave the interview on condition of anonymity.

Six years after the earthquake and tsunami led to the collapse of Fukushima, several cases of “nuclear intimidation” were covered by local media, and this is already compared to bullying similar to that suffered by the survivors of the atomic bomb explosion.

Japan struggled with intimidation for a long time, but discrimination against those evacuated from Fukushima remains the same serious problem. Teachers were encouraged to recognize the likely psychological and physical effects after the disaster, in addition to simply monitoring the signs of bullying. Discrimination is widespread. Nearly two-thirds of the evacuees were biased or aware of such cases, a recent Asahi poll showed.

One boy suffered years of bullying after fleeing from the affected area at the age of approximately 8 years. Students from Yokohama, which became his new home, beat him and then demanded a share of the compensation for the evacuee, which they believed he received. The boy, now 14 years old and who wants to remain anonymous, paid them 1.5 million yen to avoid physical abuse, a family lawyer said.

“I thought about death many times,” he wrote at the time.

The local authorities initially refused to investigate, and only a written request from lawyers was taken into account, one of them said.

The magnitude of the problem cannot be measured, as children from Fukushima rarely talk about problems. But more than half faced pressure to one degree or another, the leader of the evacuees' human rights group noted: “They tend to endure and are easily stigmatized as strangers, which turns them into an object of ridicule.”

Schools failed to resolve the issue, he and other lawyers said. Such cases are reminiscent of incidents with residents of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, who were also discriminated against because of their "radioactivity." Private chat, this video broadcast, and communicating tete-a-tete you can not only really get excited, but also get a real orgasm. In the erotic chat private chat communicate many beauties, both alone and in pairs, inviting their partners there. Therefore, when you engage in this communication, you live sex chat exclusively according to your scenario, and you will watch only that type of sex which excites you most of all. And along with all this, you will have a great opportunity to chat on sex chat video online.