Fukushima Daiichi – How We Got Here and Where We’re Going Originally delivered Apr 12, 2011 Developed by: AIChE Type: Archived WebinarLevel: Intermediate PDHs: 1.00 Share This Post: Preview Webinar: On March 11th, 2011, the largest earthquake and associated tsunami ever recorded in Japan extensively disrupted Japanese industry and society and tragically claimed the lives of thousands. The nuclear power plant at Fukushima Daiichi was no exception and a series of events resulting from the earthquake and tsunami has led to significant damage to the reactors and releases of radioactive material. These events have been widely reported in the media. The purpose of this webinar is to provide the AIChE membership with information on what happened and the current status at Fukushima Daiichi based on the most credible technical sources; provide comment on the potential implications for the US nuclear industry based on recent comments by the US Nuclear Regulatory Commission; and provide members with resources to allow them to follow future events at Fukushima Daiichi. AIChE's Nuclear Engineering Division Answered Questions Related to Fukushima and Nuclear Power from this webinar and a series of Q&A posts. See Questions and Answers Here. Presenter(s): Dr. Stuart T. Arm Dr. Stuart T. Arm has a PhD and MEng in Chemical Engineering from Imperial College of Science and Technology, United Kingdom.Read more Once the content has been viewed and you have attested to it, you will be able to download and print a certificate for PDH credits. If you have already viewed this content, please click here to login. Checkout Checkout Do you already own this? Log In for instructions on accessing this content. Pricing AIChE Members Free AIChE Undergraduate Student Members Free AIChE Graduate Student Members Free Non-Members $0.00 Webinar content is available with the kind permission of the author(s) solely for the purpose of furthering AIChE’s mission to educate, inform and improve the practice of professional chemical engineering. All other uses are forbidden without the express consent of the author(s).