The Japanese government said in the past that everything is "under control," but measurements from the ocean show that the reactors are still leaking radiation.
Long-term moon missions could pose "substantial risks" to astronauts from space radiation, according to a study.
Scientists combined 100,000 years of the magnetic field's history with computer simulations to show rapid directional changes at certain points in history.
The Dutch National Institute for Public Health and the Environment said the radioactive substances were man-made.
"This is the first step in trying to understand the evolution of Mars' atmosphere," Håkan Svedhem, ESA's TGO Project Scientist, told Newsweek.
"There is bad news—radiation is above normal in the fire's center," Yegor Firsov, head of Ukraine's ecological inspection service said.
Radiation from dying main sequence stars can cause asteroids to spin until they break up, researchers have found.
A North Carolina man who attempted to use radioactive material to poison another man has been handed a 78 month prison sentence, according to officials.
The site was operational between 1954 and 1994 but is now in the process of being decommissioned.
The highway through the south of the Russian capital goes past a former metals processing site and could scatter radioactive particles into the air, the environmental group has warned.
A small town in England has temporarily banned 5G, after residents expressed health concerns about the technology. Experts seem less convinced that the wireless network poses a threat.
Tardigrades—otherwise known as "water bears" or "moss piglets"—are considered extremophiles, organisms that thrive in extreme environments.
The explosion killed at least five people and is believed to have involved a new nuclear-powered cruise missile.
Stories have been emerging from medical workers who treated victims of radiation following the blast on a platform in Noyonoksa, northern Russia.
Secretly filmed footage has emerged of the officer addressing concerned residents of the village of Nyonoksa.
An explosion near a reported missile testing site rocked Russia's northern Arkhangelsk province on Thursday, killing two and leading to a brief spike in radiation.
On April 26, 1986, a failed safety test of the number 4 reactor at the nuclear power plant caused a huge explosion, releasing huge amounts of radiation into the environment.
Researchers believe an incident at a nuclear reprocessing plant in central Russia was the cause, though Russian officials have always denied involvement.
The wreck of the K-278 Komsomolets sits around one mile under the Norwegian Sea in one of the world's largest fishing grounds.
The official Soviet death toll for the accident stood as just 31, despite its status as the worst nuclear disaster in history.
Piketon, Ohio, residents suggested a nearby gaseous diffusion plant might be responsible for the uranium.
Roscosmos will try to regain control of the satellite Monday.
The Nuclear Regulatory Commission checked safety systems at the Alabama plant to determine why a diver received a dose alarm during underwater work in one of the equipment pits.
South Korea's presidential office said it "conducted the radiation test" on two tons of pine mushrooms sent by North Korean supreme leader Kim Jong Un.
Thermal anomalies are areas of the Earth which satellites flag as "unusually warm."
The science on the risks of prolonged exposure to cellphone radiation remains inconclusive.
Most people apply sunscreen in a layer so thin it provides only 40 percent of its purported SPF rating.