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[report整理] SENEWS-2011-03-29

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[report整理] SENEWS-2011-03-29

本帖最后由 jinhua49 于 2011-3-30 09:13 编辑

SENEWS-20110329 Report


Agricultural  Report


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This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.

 

Japan's nuclear crisis may mean greater demand for imported food and less competition from Japanese products on world markets. But it also means that Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future.

 

Yasumichi Tanaka sells fish at one of Japan's busiest fish markets. But now there are fewer fish to sell.

 

YASUMICHI TANAKA: "Fish supplies from the radiation-contaminated regions have been totally halted."

 

The radiation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station that was damaged by the March eleventh earthquake and tsunami. The extent of the problems are still not clear.

 

Last Friday, China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from the affected areas. Chinese media said the banned items include milk products, fruit, vegetables and seafood.

 

Singapore also has a ban in place. Restaurant manager Connie Hon says some people are worried about eating Japanese food.

 

CONNIE HON: "Consumer confidence is yes, somewhat shaken I would say amongst some of the Singapore populace, but that can't be helped, I think."

 

The United States has also banned foods from radiation-affected areas, and so has the Japanese government itself.

 

Radioactive particles travel in the wind and get absorbed into soil with the help of rain and snow. Then plant roots take up the material and the plants become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated.

 

Some kinds of radiation stay in the environment longer than others.

 

Medical physicist Jerrold Bushberg is a radiation expert at the University of California, Davis. Professor Bushberg says removing the topsoil might make the land safe for use. But it depends on the depth of the radioactive material. And for now, he says, it is too early to take any measures.

 

Experts say the ocean will help dilute radiation in seawater. But the tsunami also destroyed seafood, sank fishing boats and leveled processing plants.

 

Charles Ebinger studies the politics of energy at the Brookings Institution in Washington. Mr. Ebinger says the danger to adults from radiation-contaminated food is overstated. Still, the affected areas of northeastern Japan are deeply dependent on agriculture and fish, he says. So their economy could suffer the most.

 

And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written by Jerilyn Watson. You can download free transcripts and MP3s of all of our reports and other Special English programs at voaspecialenglish.com. I'm Bob Doughty.

 


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[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

本帖最后由 jinhua49 于 2011-3-29 09:43 编辑

希望头贴能写完整。高质量头贴才受人尊敬呢!- jinhua

japanese neuclear crack may mean great damage  for import food japanese product on world markets. But it also means the japanese farmers and others who get selffood have to worry their future.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

HOMEWORK


This is the VOA special English agriculture report.


Japan's nuclear crisis mainly greater demand for important food and less competition Japanese products and world markets, but it also means that Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worried about their future. ..sells fish and one of Japan busiest fish markets, but now, there're fewer fish to sell.


Fish supply's from radiation contemplation do totally holding.


Radiation is from the ..Nuclear Power station. That was damaged by the March 11th earthquake and tsunami. The ..problem are still not clear. Last Friday, China .. a number of another countries that have baned imports of food from effected areas. Chinese media said the band item includes milk products, fruit, vegetables and sea food.  Singapore also a ban in place. Restaurant said some people are worried about eating Japanese food.


..confident is yes. So what we said someone those Singapore populism, but we can't help that being.


The United States has also baned foods from radiation effected areas and so has the Japanese government itself.


..又是关键时刻..回来再说.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

This is the VOA Special English, Agriculture Report.
Japan's nuclear crisis may mean greater demand for imported food and lets competition from Japanese products on world market. But it also means that Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future.
Yasumichi Tonaka sells fish at one of Japan's busiest fish market. But now there are fewer fish to sell.
Fish supplies from the radiation contaminated visions have been totally held up.
The radiation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station that was damaged by the March 11th earthquake and tsunami. The extent of the problems are still not clear.
Last Friday China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from the affected areas. Chinese media said the banned items include milk products, fruit, vegetables and sea food. Singapore also has a ban in place. Restaurant manager Connie Hang says some people are worried about eating Japanese food.
Consumer confidence is, yes, somwwhat shaken. I would say amongst some of the Singapore populars, but they can be help I think.
The United States has also banned foods from radiation-affected areas. So has the Japanese government itself. Radioactive particles travel in the wind and get absorbed into soil with the help of rain and snow. Then plant roots take up the material, and the plants become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated.
Some kinds of radiation stay in the environment longer than others. Medical physicist Jarold Pushburg is a radiation expert at the University of California, Daves. Professor Pushburg says removing the top soil might make the land safe for use, but it depends on the depth of the radioactive material. And for now, he says, it is too early to take any measures.
Experts say the ocean will help dellute radiation in sea water, but the tsunami also destroyed sea food, sink fishing boats and labelled processing plants.  
Charles Abenger studies the politics of energy at the Birkins Institution in Washington DC. Mr. Abenger says the danger to adults from radiation-contaminated food is over-stated. Still the affected areas of Northeastern Japan are deeply dependent on agriculture and fish, he says, so their economy could suffer the most.
And that's the VOA Special English, Agriculture Report.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

this is the voa special english agricutural report.japan nuclear crisis maining grain demand for inported food had less competition from japanese products on world markets.but it also means that japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future.* sells fish at one of japan busiest fish market.but now there are few fish to sell.fish supplies through   have been totally hold.radiation has from the fukushima nuclear power station that were dammaged by the march 12 earthquake and tsunami.the extend of the problems are still not clear.last friday, china has joined a number of other countries that banned inports of food from the infected area.chiese media said the banned items include milk products, fruit,vegetables and sea food.singpore also has abonaed in place.resturent manager says some people are worried about eating japanese food.more condence is yes so .the united states has also banned food from the radiation affected areas.and so has the japanese government ifself.radio active paticles travelingin the wind and get up into soil with the help of rain and snow.then plant roots take up the material and the plant become contaminated.animaps ear the plants and there prodects become contaminated.some kind of radiation stay in the envoronment longer than others.medical   is the radiation experts at the university of california .professor says removing the top soil might the land safe for use.but the it depends on the deep of the radio active material.and for now, he says it is too early to take any measures.experts say the ocean will help radiation in sea water.but he tsunami also destory sea food.thank fishing boats and level processing plants.C stuids the politic of energy at the institution in washington dc.Mr the danger for the from the radiation contaminated food is overstated.still the affected area of the noth eastern of japan are deeply depended in agrucutural and fish he says.so their economy couls suffer the most.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
本帖最后由 RogerKing 于 2011-3-29 09:54 编辑

Homework

This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.


Japan’s nuclear crisis may mean greater demand for imported food and less competition from Japanese products on world markets. But it also means that Japanese famers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future.


Yasumichi Tunaka sells fish at one of Japan’s busiest fish markets. But now there are fewer fish to sell.


Yasumichi Tunaka: “Fish supplies from the radiation contaminated regions have been totally halted.”


The radiation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station that was damaged by the March 11 earthquake and tsunami. The extent of the problems are still not clear.


Last Friday China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from the affected areas. Chinese media said the banned items include milk products, fruit, vegetables, and sea food. Singapore also has a ban in place. Restaurant manager Connie Hon says some people are worried about eating Japanese food.


Connie Hon: “Consumer confidence is, yes, somewhat shaken, I would say, amongst some of the Singapore populace but that can’t be helped. I think.”


The United States has also banned foods from radiation-affected areas and so has the Japanese government itself.


Radioactive particles travel in the wind and get absorbed into soil with the help of rain and snow. Then plant roots take up the material and the plants become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated. Some kinds of radiation stay in the environment longer than others.


Medical physicist Jerrold Bushberg is a radiation expert at the University of California, Davis. Professor Bushberg says removing the top soil might make the land safe for use but it depends on the depth of the radioactive material. And for now he says it is too early to take any measures. Experts say the ocean will help dilute radiation in sea water but the tsunami also destroyed sea food, sank fishing boats, and leveled processing plants.


Charles Ebiger studies the politics of energy at the Brooking Institution in Washington D.C. . Mr. Ebinger says the danger to adults from radiation contaminated food is overstated. Still, the affected areas of northeastern Japan are deeply dependent on agriculture and fish he says. So their economy could suffer the most.


And that’s the VOA Special English Agriculture Report written by Jerilyn Watson. You can download free transcripts and MP3s of all of our reports and other Special English programs at voaspecialenglish.com. I’m Bob Doughty.
Homework


Japan’s nuclear crisis may mean greater demand for imported food and less competition from Japanese products on world market. But it also means that Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future. *** sells fish at one of Japan’s busiest fish markets. But now there are fewer fish to sell. “Fish supplies from the radiation contaminated regions have been totally halted.” The radiation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station that was damaged by the March 11 earthquake and tsunami. The extent of the problems are still not clear. Last Friday China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from the affected areas. Chinese media said the banned items include milk products, fruit, vegetables, and sea food. Singapore also has a ban in place. Restaurant manager *** says some people are worried about eating Japanese food. “Consumer confidence is, yes, somewhat shaken, I would say, amongst some of the Singapore populace but that can’t be helped. I think.” The United States has also banned foods from radiation affected areas and so has the Japanese government itself. Radioactive particles travel in the wind and get absorbed into soil with the help of rain and snow. Then plant roots take up the material and the plants become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated. Some kinds of radiation stay in the environment longer than others. Medical physicist *** is a radiation expert at the University California, Davis. Professor *** says removing the top soil might make the land safe or youth but it depends on the depth of the radioactive material. And for now he says it is too early to take any measures. Experts say the ocean will help dilute radiation in sea water but the tsunami also destroyed sea food, sank fishing boats, and leveled processing plants. *** ** studies the politics of energy at the Brooking Institution in Washington D.C. . Mr. **** says the danger to adults from radiation contaminated food is overstated. Still, the affected areas in north east Japan are deeply dependent on agriculture and fish he says. So their economy could suffer the most.

实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.
Japan's nuclear crisis may mean greater demand  for  imported  food and less competition form Japanese products on world markets. But it also means that Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future.
Y* sells   fish at one of Japan's busiest   fish markets.But now there are fewer fish to sell.
Fish supplys from the rediation  contanimated  have been totally hold.
The radiation is from the   Fucushima nuclear power station that was damaged by the March Eleventh earthquake and tusnami.The extent of the problems are still not clear.
Last Friday,China  joined the other numbers of countries that had baned imports of food from the affected areas.Chinese Media said ,the baned items include milk products, furit,   vegetables and seafood.
Singapore also has a ban in place .Resturant manerger K* says some people are worried about eating Japanese food.
Consumer confidence is yes. Somewaht  shaken.  I would say among some of the Singapore populars but it    can 't be help this.  
The United States has also baned  foods form  radiation affected areas.And so has the Japanese government itself.
Raidoactive particles travel in the wind and get absorb into soil with the help of rain and snow.Then plant fruits take up the material and the plants become contaminated.Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated.
Some kinds of radiation stay  in the evironment longer than others.Medial physicist G* B* is a radiation expert at the university of the California Device.Professor Bush Burg says removing the top soil might  make the land safe for use.But it depends on the depth of the radioactive material.And for now he says it is too early to take any measures.
Experts say the ocean will help dilute  radiation in sea water.But the tusnami also destoryed seafood,sink fishing boats and leveled processing plants.
Chorce * studies the politics of energy at the * institution in Washington.D.C.Mr. A* says the danger to adopts from radiation contaminated food is overstated. Still, the affected area in northeast in Japan are deeply depened on agriculture and fish ,he says.So their  economy could suffer  the most.
And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report written by J* W*.You can download free transcripts and mp3s of all our reports and other special english programs at voaspecialenglish.com.I'm Bob Doughty.


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普特听力大课堂

[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

本帖最后由 BoydTravers 于 2011-3-29 10:25 编辑

This is VOA special english agricultural report.Japan's nuclear crisis meaning greater demand for  imported food had less competition from Japanese products on world markets.but it also means the Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry their future.T sells fish and one of  the Japan's busiest fish market.But now there are fewer fish to sell.fish suplies from T have been totally hold.The radiation from the Kukushima nuclear power station that was damaged by March 11th earthquake and tsunami.The extant of the problems are still not clear.Last Friday China joined the member of other countries that had banned import's food from the affected areas.Chinese media said the banned items inclued milk products,fruit,vegetiables and sea food.S has also banned inplace. Pro managerC says some people are worry about eating Japanese food.CONGXIMA confidence is Yes,some of us are shaken,I will say among some of the thing PP but it can't be held I think. The US has also banned food from radiation infected areas,so has the Japanese government itself.Radiactive particles traveling the wind and get up absord into soil with the help of rain and snow.Then plant fruits take up the material and the plants become contaminated.animals eat the plant and their products become contaminated.Some kind of radiaction stay  in the environment longer than others.Medical physicist J is radiaction expert at university of California Davis,Professor Bush says removing the top soil may make land safe for use,but it depend on the dapth of the radiactive material .and for now he says it's too early to take any measures.Experts say the oean will help damp the radiaction in sea water.But the tsunami also destorys sea food ,thankfishing books,and levels processing plans.Chiles studies the politics of the energy and booking  instituation into Washingtion DC.Mr C says the danger to adult from radiation contaminated food is overestated.still the affected area  northestern Japan are deeply depended on agriculture and fish he says.So their economy could solve the most,and that's  VOA special english agricultural report

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

Japan'snuclear crisis may mean greater the man for imported food had less competetion from Japanese products on world market. What it also means is Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future. Yasumichi Tonaka sells fish and one of Japan's busiest fish markets. But now there are fewer fish to sell. (Fish supplies from the dietion conterminic dozens have been totaly hold.) Radiation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station that was damaged by the March 11's earthquake and tsunami. The extent of the problems are still not clear. Last Friday, China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from the affected areas. Chinese media said the banned items include milk product, fruit, vegetables and sea food. Singapor also has a banned in place. Restaurant manager Conny Harn says some people are worried about eating Japanese food. The US has also banned foods from radiation affected areas. And so has the Japanese government itself. Radio active prodicals travel in the wind and get absorbed into soil with the help of rain and snow. Then platboots take up the material and the plats become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated. Some kind of radiation stay in the environment longer than others. Medical physisist Jarold Bushburk is a radiation expert at the university of California Davis. Professor Bushburg says removing the top soil might make the land safe for use. But it depends on the depth of the radio active material. And for now he says it is too early to take any measures. Experts say the ocean will help dylude radiation in sea water. But the tsunami also destroyed sea food, sank fising boats and leveled proccecing plans. Joyels Ebbenjer studies the politics of energy at the Bukking's Institution in Washington DC. Mr. Ebbenjer says the danger to adults from radiation contaminated food is overstated. Still the affected areas of northeastern in Japan are deeply dependant on agriculture and fish, he says. So their economy could suffer the most.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!

[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

The VOA special english agriculture report.
Japan's nuclear crisis mainly greater demand for imported food had less competition from Japanese products on world markets.But it also means that Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future.Yasu Nechi Tonako sells fish at one of Japan's busiest fish markets. But now, there're fewer fish to sell.
Fish supplies from radiation contamination have been totally holden.
The radiation is from the Fukushima Nuclear Power Station that was damaged by the March 11 earthquake and tsunami. The extent of the problems are still not clear.Last Friday, China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from the affected areas. Chinese media said the banned items include milk products, fruit, vegetables and sea food. Singapore also has a ban in place. Restaurant manager Corni Horn says some people are worried about eating Japanese food.
Consumer confidence is yes. so * but it can be helped i think.
The United States has also banned foods from radiation affected areas and so has the Japanese government itself. Radiative particles travel in the wind and get absorded into soil with the help of rain and snow. Then, plant roots take up the material and the plants become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated. Some kinds of radiation stay in the environment longer than others. Medical physicist Jar* is radiation expert at the university of California. Davis, professor *, we moving the top soil maight make the land safe for use, but it depends on the deepth of the radiative material, and for now he says it is too early to take any measures.Experts say the ocean will help dilute radiation in sea water, but the tsunami also destoryed sea food, sank fishing boats and leveled processing plant. Chars * studies the politics of energy at Berkeley? institution, in Washington DC. Mr * says the danger to a * from radiation contaminated food is overstated. Still, the affected areas of northeasten Japan are deeply depended on agriculture and fish,he says.So their economy could suffer the monster.
AND THAT'S THE VOA SPECIAL ENGLISH AGRICULTURE REPOET.



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[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

This is the VOA special English agriculture report:
Japan's nuclear crisis may mean great demand for imported food and less competition from Japanese products on world markets. But it also means that the Japanese farmers and other soon may can sell food have to worry about their future.* sells fish at one of Japan's busiest fish markets. But now there are fewer fish to sell. Fish supplies from the ocean contaminated regions has been totally holden. The radiation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station that was damaged by March 11th earthquake and tsunami. The extent of the problems are still not clear.

Last Friday, China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports food from the affacted areas. Chinese media said the banned items include milk products, food, vegetables and sea food. Singapo also has a banned in place. Restaurant manager Cony Heng says some people are worried about eating Japanese food. Consumer confidence is yes. Somewhat shaken I will say a month some of the Singapo populars but it can not be held I think.

The US also banned food from the radiation affected areas. And so has the Japanese government itself. Radioactive particles travel in the wind and get absolved into the soil with the help of rain and snow. Then plant roots take up the material and the plants become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated. Some kinds of radiation stay in the environment longer than others.

Medical physicist Jerrod Bushberg is an radiation expert at the university of California, Davis. Professor Bushberg says removing the top soil might make the land safe for use. But it denpends on the depth of the radioactive material. And for now, he says, it is too early to take any measures. Experts say the ocean will help to dilute the radiation in sea water. But the tsunami also destroyed sea food, sank fishing boats and leveled processing plants. Charles Ebenger studys the politics of energy at the Booking Institution in Washington D.C.. Mr Ebenger says the danger to adopts from radiation contaminated food is over stated. Still the affected areas of northeastern Japan are deeply depended on agriculture and fish, he says. So their economy could suffer the most.

And that is the VOA special English agriculture report. Written by Jelun Wates. You can download free transcripts and mp3s of all of our reports and other special English programmes at VOAspecialenglish.com. I am Bob Duty.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语
Japan's nuclear crisis may mean greater demand for imported food and less competition of Japanese products on world markets. But it also means
that Japanese farmers and others who make or sell sea food have to worry about their future. T sells fish in one of Japan's busiest fish markets.
But now there are fewer fish to sell. "Fish supplies in contaminate have been totally held."

The radioation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station that was demaged by March 11th earthquake and tusnami. The extant problem is
still not clear. Last Friday China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from affected areas. Chinese media
said the banned items include milk products, fruit, vegetables and sea food. Singapore also has a banned in place. R manager * said sompe
people worried about eating Japanese food. "Consumers' confidance is yes, so what is shaking I would say among some Singapore populus but can't be held I think."
The United States has also banned food from radioation affected area. And so has the Japanese government itself. Radioative particles travelled
in wind and get absorbed into soil with the help of the rain and snow. Then plant fruits take up the material and the plants become
contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated. Some kinds of radioation stay in the atmosphere longer than others.

Medical Physcist J is a radioation expert at the University of Caliofornia, Davis. Professor B says removing the top soil might makes
land safe for use. But it depends on the depth of the radioative material. And for now, he says, it is too early to take any measures.
Experts say the occean will dilute the radioation in sea water. But the tusnami also destroyed sea food, s fishing * and leveled processing plant.
Chars studies the politics of energy at B institution in Washington DC. Mr. A says the danger to adopt from radioation contaminated food
is overstated. "Still the affected areas of Northeastern Japan are deeply dependent on agriculture and fish." he says. So the economy
could suffer the most.

[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

Japan's nuclear crisis may mean greater demand for important food and less competition from Japanese products on world markets.But it also means the Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future.
Yasumichi Tanaka sells fish at one of Japan's busiest fish markets.But now there are fewer fish to sell.
Fish supplies from the radiation-contaminated regions have been totally halted.
The radiation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station,that was damaged by the March,11th earthquake and tsunami.The extent of the problems are still not clear.
Last Friday,China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from the affected areas.Chinese media said the banned items include milk products, fruit,vegetables and seafood .
Singapore also has a ban in place.Restaurant manager Connie Hon says some people are worried about eating Japanese food.
Consumer confidence is yes,somewhat shaken.I would say amongst some of the Singapore populace,but that can't be helped ,I think.
United States has also banned foods from radiation affected areas.So has the Japanese government itself.
Radioactive particles travel in the wind and get absorbed into soil with the help of wind and snow.Then plant roots take up the material,and the plants become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated.Some kinds of radiation stay in the environment longer than others.
Medical Physicist Jerrold Bushberg is a radiation expert at the university of California,Davis.Pro.Bushberg says removing the top soil might make the land safe for use.But it depends on the death of radioactive material. And for now,he says it is too hurry to take any measures.
Experts say the ocean will help dilute radiation in sea water.But the tsunami also destroyed seafood,sank fishing boats and leveled processing plants.
Charles Ebinger studies the politics of energy at the Brookings Institution in Washington D.C.Mr.Ebinger says the danger to adults from radiation-contaminated food is overstated.Still,the affected areas of Northeastern Japan are deeply dependent on agriculture and fish,he says. So their economy could suffer the most.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

[Homework]SENEWS-2011-03-29

Japan's nuclear crisis may mean greater demand for important food and less competition from Japanese products on world markets.But it also means the Japanese farmers and others who make and sell food have to worry about their future.
Yasumichi Tanaka sells fish at one of Japan's busiest fish markets.But now there are fewer fish to sell.
Fish supplies from the radiation-contaminated regions have been totally halted.
The radiation is from the Fukushima nuclear power station,that was damaged by the March,11th earthquake and tsunami.The extent of the problems are still not clear.
Last Friday,China joined a number of other countries that have banned imports of food from the affected areas.Chinese media said the banned items include milk products, fruit,vegetables and seafood .
Singapore also has a ban in place.Restaurant manager Connie Hon says some people are worried about eating Japanese food.
Consumer confidence is yes,somewhat shaken.I would say amongst some of the Singapore populace,but that can't be helped ,I think.
United States has also banned foods from radiation affected areas.So has the Japanese government itself.
Radioactive particles travel in the wind and get absorbed into soil with the help of wind and snow.Then plant roots take up the material,and the plants become contaminated. Animals eat the plants and their products become contaminated.Some kinds of radiation stay in the environment longer than others.
Medical Physicist Jerrold Bushberg is a radiation expert at the university of California,Davis.Pro.Bushberg says removing the top soil might make the land safe for use.But it depends on the death of radioactive material. And for now,he says it is too hurry to take any measures.
Experts say the ocean will help dilute radiation in sea water.But the tsunami also destroyed seafood,sank fishing boats and leveled processing plants.
Charles Ebinger studies the politics of energy at the Brookings Institution in Washington D.C.Mr.Ebinger says the danger to adults from radiation-contaminated food is overstated.Still,the affected areas of Northeastern Japan are deeply dependent on agriculture and fish,he says. So their economy could suffer the most.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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