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Chairman of the Independent Investigation Commission on the Fukushima Dai-ichi Nuclear Accident Koichi Kitazawa, a former director of the Japan's Science and Technology Agency, listens to a question during a news conference on the private panel's finding on the nuke disaster at the Foreign Correspondents' Club of Japan in Tokyo Tuesday, Feb. 28, 2012. "The idea of upgrading a plant was taboo," said Kitazawa. "We were just lucky that Japan was able to avoid the worst-case scenario. But there is no guarantee this kind of luck will prevail next time." (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye)

Associated Press
Chairman of the Independent Investigation Commission on the Fukushima Dai-ichi Nuclear Accident Koichi Kitazawa, a former director of the Japan's Science and Technology Agency, listens to a question during a news conference on the private panel's finding on the nuke disaster at the Foreign Correspondents' Club of Japan in Tokyo Tuesday, Feb. 28, 2012.  "The idea of upgrading a plant was taboo," said Kitazawa.  "We were just lucky that Japan was able to avoid the worst-case scenario. But there is no guarantee this kind of luck will prevail next time."  (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye)
Chairman of the Independent Investigation Commission on the Fukushima Dai-ichi Nuclear Accident Koichi Kitazawa, a former director of the Japan's Science and Technology Agency, listens to a question during a news conference on the private panel's finding on the nuke disaster at the Foreign Correspondents' Club of Japan in Tokyo Tuesday, Feb. 28, 2012. "The idea of upgrading a plant was taboo," said Kitazawa. "We were just lucky that Japan was able to avoid the worst-case scenario. But there is no guarantee this kind of luck will prevail next time." (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye)
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