The coronavirus pandemic has presented enormous challenges to healthcare providers, businesses, governments, and to the general public.
The Kato family are farmers in Fukushima, they are one of the groups that suffered the most after the disaster 10 years ago because consumer confidence had collapsed. But now they say they don't see much apprehension over their produce and they're happy to be back home.
Authorities behind the scenes of the Fukushima nuclear plant clean-up show where they're at with decommissioning and decontaminating. Experts say it's nothing like Chernobyl.
More than 18,000 people died in the massive earthquake, tsunami and nuclear disaster that struck Japan's northeastern coast on March 11, 2011.
On Thursday (March 11) it's 10 years since the Fukushima nuclear disaster in Japan.
10 years ago, the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, one of the largest in the world, was partially destroyed by a tsunami. Many inhabitants fled and a race against the clock to decommission and decontaminate began. But what's it like today?
On a cold Friday afternoon, life for millions in Japan would be changed in the span of just a few minutes. On March 11, 2011, northeastern Japan was struck by one of the most powerful earthquakes in recorded history.
In another day filled with stunning displays of judo, the middleweights battled it out for victory on day two. Japanese judoka took home another two gold medals with Italy and Mongolia adding one each.
Michael Taylor and his son, Peter Taylor, will be tried on charges that they smuggled Ghosn out of the country in 2019.
Seiko Hashimoto was named as president of the Tokyo Olympic organising committee in Japan, where women are still rare in the boardrooms and positions of political power.
In this edition of Transforming Tokyo, we look at how nature projects are turning Japan's capital into a city full of rooftop gardens, parks and green zones.
The annual ritual, called Daikan Misogi, is held at the coldest time of the year, based on a traditional lunisolar calendar.
Japan is rapidly understanding the opportunities that smart cities can provide to help an aging population and to enhance general well-being. We take a look at two Japanese smart towns and their different solution-oriented smart projects.
At Yokohama Arena, women in ornate kimonos, fluffy white stoles and masks sat in socially distanced seating for the ceremony, with the men dressed mainly in suits.