|Bid||0.0000 x 0|
|Ask||0.0000 x 0|
|Day's range||2.6000 - 2.6000|
|52-week range||2.5100 - 6.1600|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.24|
|PE ratio (TTM)||12.26|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|Ex-dividend date||27 Sept 2010|
|1y target est||N/A|
Fukushima farmers fear the Japanese government's planned release of water from the crippled power plant could revive concerns about contamination and again hit the price of their produce, undoing a decade of slow recovery from nuclear disaster. Japan plans to release https://www.reuters.com/article/us-disaster-fukushima-water-release-expl-idAFKBN2C003P more than 1 million tonnes of contaminated water from the plant in the country's northeast into the sea after treating it, as the site reaches storage limits for the water. "We're just about seeing our prices go back to normal after a big drop following the disaster, but now we will have to deal with the potential reputational damage all over again because of the release of the water," said Hiroaki Kusano, a pear farmer and vice-leader of the local agricultural co-operative.
Japanese courts delivered conflicting rulings on two nuclear reactors on Wednesday, lifting an injunction on one and slapping a no-restart order on another, highlighting the fitful state of the industry's recovery 10 years after the Fukushima disaster. The rulings come after Japan's atomic regulator publicly rebuked Fukushima operator Tokyo Electric Power (Tepco) this week for security lapses that make it unlikely the company can restart its only remaining nuclear station soon. Tepco's shares slumped 10% on Wednesday.
Shares of Tokyo Electric Power (Tepco) fell the most in eight years on Wednesday after Japan's atomic regulator found safety breaches at its Kashiwazaki Kariwa station and a government minister said the plant will not restart soon. Tepco shares had surged in recent months on hopes it would be able to restart Kashiwazaki Kariwa, the world's biggest nuclear power station, after years of trying to convince regulators and local residents it had learnt the lessons of the Fukushima disaster 10n years ago. Regulators used their most serious evaluation - known as a red evaluation - of Tepco's breaches that included failure to protect nuclear materials.