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"So why hasn't March 11, 2011, been the game-changer that many anticipated? Highly recommended."― (Summer 2014) "Samuels draws on a lifetime of experience researching Japan's politics and local government, military and energy policy, and political leadership and economy to craft a definitive political account of the country's response to the earthquake, tsunami, and nuclear accidents of March 11, 2011. Central Command (2007–2008) "Where on earth is Japan heading after the 3.11 tragedy? Samuels lucidly assesses the anguish of our society, making the situation clearly visible to me for the first time."―Yoshibumi Wakamiya, former Editor-in-Chief of "An extraordinary book!

When a nearly 20-foot long tentacle was hauled aboard his research ship, Tsunemi Kubodera knew he had something big. But what came next excited him most — hundreds of photos of a purplish-red sea monster doing battle 3,000 feet deep.

It was a rare giant squid, a creature that until then had eluded observation in the wild.

Samuels updates and examines the impact the 11 March 2011 tsunami disaster at three policy levels of national security, energy, and local governance.

Through extensive field visits, interviews, and documentation, Samuels highlights appreciation for the Self-defence Forces, the relevance of the Japan-US Security Treaty, serious questions about reliance on nuclear energy, and scrutiny of existing governance structures.

“It was quite an experience to feel the still-functioning tentacle on my hand,” Kubodera, a researcher with Japan’s National Science Museum, told The Associated Press.

“But the photos were even better.” For centuries giant squids, formally called Architeuthis, have been the stuff of legends, appearing in the myths of ancient Greece or attacking a submarine in Jules Verne’s “20,000 Leagues Under the Sea.” But they had never been seen in their natural habitat, only caught in fishing nets or washed ashore dead or dying.

Noting some significant parallels with earlier disasters in Japan and abroad (Hurricane Katrina, Sichuan earthquake) to show how leaders tend to respond to disasters by promoting their pre-existing political views.

Excellent survey of the disaster and its impact on Japan. One of my Japanese friends has also read this book and said he had written a lot of biases in this book.

A particularly interesting comparison with Japan's previous disasters and with recent disasters in other parts of the world. And most importantly, in this book he eulogizes the American military's work during the disaster, but my friend considers he had never seen any of them in Japan.

This book is a must-read for policymakers in the United States and Japan and for scholars and all those interested in Japan and its future."―William J. It also points out the inherent vulnerabilities of Japan and exposes what the country needs.

This book is a road map for the post-3.11 Japan."―Yukio Okamoto, former member of Prime Minister’s 3.11 Reconstruction Promotion Committee "This book is essential reading for those who want to understand why disaster has not produced the dramatic changes many people had expected."―Gerald Curtis, Burgess Professor of Political Science, Columbia University "is a much needed and careful analysis of the political and administrative historical background of the disaster, its dramatic unfolding, and its uncertain legacy for the nation."―Charles Perrow, Yale University, author of , Richard J.

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