Tokyo Electric Power Co (TEPCO) staffs watch monitors of real time image of reactor buildings of the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power plant at the emergency operation center of the stricken TEPCO nuclear power plant at Okuma town in Fukushima prefecture, northern Japan on February 28, 2012. TEPCO opened up its stricken Fukushima plant to foreign journalists for the third time, ahead of the anniversary of the March 11 disasters, and insisted the crippled complex was in cold shutdown.

Over the past few weeks, Breaking Energy has received and discovered literally dozens of leads to opinions, content, infographics and other kinds of internet content related to the anniversary of the Fukushima disaster. As a service to our community as they seek out more information, we wanted to highlight the best of what we’ve seen on the internet related to the Fukushima anniversary. This is an evolving list, and comments on other resources are welcome.

Be sure to follow the tag “Fukushima Anniversary” for our own content on Breaking Energy.

The Science: The Federation of American Scientists has a page devoted to the Japan crisis. Visit it here.

Bilateral: The Forum on Energy, an outlet for content from the US-Japan Roundtable on Nuclear Energy, has a special page dedicated to Fukushima. Visit it here.

Industry: The Nuclear Energy Institute has a host of content associated with the Fukushima disaster and its impacts on the US nuclear sector. A dedicated white paper on the subject can be found here.

Environmentalists: In the runup to the Fukushima Anniversary, the Natural Resources Defense Council issued an interactive map highlighting the potential for fallout from nuclear disasters in the US. It can be found along with associated content here.

Regulators: The US Nuclear Regulatory Commission has extensive resources on its regulatory responses to the Fukushima accident. Visit its “Actions in response to the Japanese Nuclear Accident” page here.

Workers: The CASEnergy Coalition represents nuclear workers and has extensive pro-nuclear web resources. Its blog can be read here.

International: The International Atomic Energy Agency calls itself the world center for global cooperation on nuclear energy. Its report on the aftermath of Fukushima and associated links detailing various investigations and data can be found here.