About the Project
In November 2012, we have launched our activities for the “Simplest Naiic”.
18 members are taking part in this project: young professionals who engaged in the Diet Report of Naiic, determined adults, and university students.
For the future of Japan, we believe that learning from the lessons of the Fukushima nuclear accident, which will most likely be recorded in the textbooks of future world history book, is significantly important. It is our goal to directly face the facts of nuclear accidents by having a thorough dialogue and discussion, and to connect the people who want to make decisions and choices for the future of Japan.
We are hoping that the following five questions will be debated and discussed in Japan.
- What has happened in the Fukushima nuclear power plant accident.
- What are the lessons of the Fukushima nuclear power plant accident.
- What to maintain, and what to change.
- How many options are on the table, and what are the values of the decision.
- What we are going to do in a short-term and a long-term perspective.
In order to share “what happened in Fukushima nuclear accident” and “what is the lesson of the Fukushima nuclear accident” with as many people as possible, we are going to create an opportunity and a place for discussion. We are wanting a Junior high school students who are responsible for our future, high school students, college students, and adults to participate in these discussions.
The National Diet Report says: “Fukushima nuclear power plant accident is not over. We, the committee of Diet Report, believe that it is a mission of legislators who were chosen from the citizens and every individual in the country to make an effort to reform.”
Together, let us think about the duty and mission of each and every single person.
We will work on the following activities with people who support and agree to the purpose of this project.
- Sharing the “Simplest Naiic” through our website
- Holding lectures and workshops
- Holding seminars and lectures at universities
- Implementing educational projects and lectures in junior high school, and high school
- Other events
- Positions and ideas are not to be questioned
- Pursue “why”
- Have interactive discussions (listening, learning and dialogue), instead of debate (simply making claims).