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助成対象詳細(Details)

   

2013 研究助成 Research Grant Program  /  共同研究助成A1  
助成番号
(Grant Number)
D13-R-0762
題目
(Project Title)
福島発 世界へ ―世代を超え未来につなぐ被ばく体験のアーカイブ化とネットワーク構築 ―超学際、超地域、超世代で取り組む協働実践型研究を土台にして

From Fukushima to the World from Past to Future: An Interdisciplinary, Practice-Oriented Project to Build a Global Network of Hibakusha and Archive their Narratives
代表者名
(Representative)
藍原 寛子
Hiroko Aihara
代表者所属
(Organization)
Japan Perspective News
Japan Perspective News, Inc.
助成金額
(Grant Amount)
 7,100,000
企画書・概要 (Abstract of Project Proposal)

東日本大震災に伴う福島県内の原発事故から丸2年が過ぎた。放射能の影響で避難生活を送る住民は避難先生活への適応や除染、賠償などの問題を抱えている。こうした困難は世界各地の「グローバルヒバクシャ」が過去に体験し、今も抱える共通の問題で、自然・社会環境の復旧はもとより、人間復興のための長期的な取り組みと支援が必要なのは言うまでもない。そのためには、国や地域、文化や言語、専門分野、そして何より世代を超えたネットワーキングにより、その体験を共有し、解決策を探り、得られた英知を次の世代にバトンタッチしていく必要がある。福島と宮城南部、原爆投下地の広島・長崎、原水爆実験地のマーシャル諸島の住民から、本企画研究者、福島を含む日本の大学・高校生が被ばく体験を聞き書きし、生きた言葉を未来に語り継ぐことを通じて、地域と年代を超えた交流ネットワークの構築を目指す。同時にそれらの証言を分析して記録化し、映像や文書でアーカイブ化する取り組みを通じて、核被害の実相分析と被ばく地の内外からの支援や活動の可能性について、平和学、環境社会学、教育学、ジャーナリズムの研究者、実践者が専門知を持って研究し、広く世界に向けて発信する。

 More than two years have passed since the Great East Japan Earthquake and the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant accidents that occurred on March 11th, 2011. Today, there are more than 160,000 evacuees living in Fukushima who are confronted with various sociological difficulties, such as adapting to their new evacuated lives, decontamination issues of their hometowns, and managing their livelihood under insufficient compensation.
 Such difficulties being faced in Fukushima today are universal issues that transcend among "the Global Hibakusha", a term coined by researchers for people who have suffered from radiation exposure throughout our history. We must understand the seriousness of such issues, and through extensive study, find effective solutions to these issues.
 Fukushima is currently at a critical crossroad on its path to recovery from the tragic events of March 11th, 2011. As new Global Hibakushas, we must build human networks that go beyond conventional boundaries such as area, generations, languages, and expertise, and use such networks as a means to pass down sustained efforts towards Fukushima's recovery to younger generations.
 In this study, our team will establish an unique network consisting of those from contaminated areas in Fukushima and Miyagi Prefecture; Hiroshima and Nagasaki, where the world's only atomic bombs were dropped, and the Marshall Islands, used as a testing site for atomic and hydrogen bombs in the 50's. 
 At each research site, a group of Japanese high school students, Japanese university students, and Japanese researchers will work fist together to record narrative histories of the Global Hibakusha using voice recording, video, photo, and documentation. 
 Secondly, we will analyze these narrative histories, and create both visual and written archives. The creation of such archives will help in clearly articulating the real situation of the Global Hibakushas and their history to a global audience. 
 Finally, the study will conclude by having specialists and activists of peace studies, environmental sociology, pedagogy, and journalism collaborate together to analyze and examine what types of support are necessary for the Global Hibakusha using these archives, and articulate their findings to a global audience.

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