FILE - In this Feb. 14, 2007, whale sharks swim past the world's largest acrylic panel viewing window, which measures 26.9 feet by 73.8 feet, at the Churaumi Aquarium in Okinawa, southern Japan. Okinawa is about as far away as one can get from Fukushima without leaving Japan. Petrified of the radiation spewing from the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear plant that went into multiple meltdowns last year, Kubota grabbed her children, left her skeptical husband and moved to the small southwestern island. More than 1,000 people from the disaster zone have done the same thing. (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Feb. 14, 2007, whale sharks swim past the world's largest acrylic panel viewing window, which measures 26.9 feet by 73.8 feet, at the Churaumi Aquarium in Okinawa, southern Japan. Okinawa is about as far away as one can get from Fukushima without leaving Japan. Petrified of the radiation spewing from the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear plant that went into multiple meltdowns last year, Kubota grabbed her children, left her skeptical husband and moved to the small southwestern island. More than 1,000 people from the disaster zone have done the same thing. (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye, File)
FILE - In this Feb. 14, 2007, whale sharks swim past the world's largest acrylic panel viewing window, which measures 26.9 feet by 73.8 feet, at the Churaumi Aquarium in Okinawa, southern Japan. Okinawa is about as far away as one can get from Fukushima without leaving Japan. Petrified of the radiation spewing from the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear plant that went into multiple meltdowns last year, Kubota grabbed her children, left her skeptical husband and moved to the small southwestern island. More than 1,000 people from the disaster zone have done the same thing. (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye, File)
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