The Daya Bay nuclear power station in Guangdong. Researchers called on the government to take the tsunami risk into account in future planning for such facilities. Photo: Reuters The Daya Bay nuclear power station in Guangdong. Researchers called on the government to take the tsunami risk into account in future planning for such facilities. Photo: Reuters
The Daya Bay nuclear power station in Guangdong. Researchers called on the government to take the tsunami risk into account in future planning for such facilities. Photo: Reuters
China science

Scientists say a tsunami hit China 1,000 years ago – and there’s still a risk of a giant wave hitting today

  • Chinese study finds coast of what is today’s Guangdong province was struck by catastrophic event in AD1076
  • Researchers call on government to consider the threat in future planning, especially for nuclear power plants and key infrastructure projects

Topic |   China science
The Daya Bay nuclear power station in Guangdong. Researchers called on the government to take the tsunami risk into account in future planning for such facilities. Photo: Reuters The Daya Bay nuclear power station in Guangdong. Researchers called on the government to take the tsunami risk into account in future planning for such facilities. Photo: Reuters
The Daya Bay nuclear power station in Guangdong. Researchers called on the government to take the tsunami risk into account in future planning for such facilities. Photo: Reuters
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