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Aug 06, 2020

2020-10-01@21:38:15 GMT

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Japan commemorates the 75th anniversary of the atomic attack on Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

At 08:15 local time “Little Boy” was launched on August 6, 1945, the name of the bomb, which detonated very close to where the Peace Park in Hiroshima stands today. The explosion immediately killed about 80,000 people, although this number would increase towards the end of 1945 to 140,000, and would increase even more in later years due to the effects of radiation.

More than seven decades later, many wounds remain open and the two bombed cities are struggling to overcome what happened, but without forgetting it, their citizens also aware that thousands of victims were exiled and silenced in their own country. Then, the manipulation and strict censorship that was imposed on the media at the time by the Japanese and American governments made the world not become aware of what was the first nuclear attack in history.

“There was talk of a special bomb, but for a long time it was not known that an atomic weapon had been used due to the censorship imposed under US rule after the war,” explains little Keiko to Efe, who witnessed a destruction that no one he had just understood.

Ogura, the wife of another survivor and mother of three, works in Parque de la Paz. “After years of pain and rage, I came to the conclusion that being a survivor had to have meaning. And now I am clear, it is about telling the world first hand what happened and convincing that it is essential to end nuclear weapons, ”he says.

Along with the work of people like Ogura is that of thousands of experts, who struggle to explain what happened. Graphic material, such as the one below, also serves to see how devastating the outcome of the bombers was and how Hiroshima and Nagasaki are now.

Nagasaki’s Urakami Cathedral, after the bombing and in 2010

Hiroshima Industrial Complex with Gembaku Dome. Change between 1945 and 2011 The Yorozuyo Bridge in Hiroshima, after the bombing and in 2015 The Aioi Bridge, in Hiroshima. Change between 1945 and 2015 Shiroyama school in Nagasaki Images show Hiroshima on April 13, 1945 and August 11, 1945

The HuffPost and has been updated.“data-reactid =” 37 “> This article originally appeared on The HuffPost and has been updated.

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Stunning photos show Chadwick Boseman in final role, Ma Raineys Black Bottom

Netflix has dropped pictures of Chadwick Boseman’s last role in the streaming giant’s flick “Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom,” which premieres Dec. 18.

Based on Pulitzer Prize-winning August Wilson’s play of the same name, “Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom” explores racial tensions through the lens of the real-life “Mother of Blues,” who died in 1939.

The photos, posted to Netflix’s Twitter account, show Viola Davis as Rainey, with Boseman playing Levee, her trumpeter, in 1920s Chicago. It is directed by George. C. Wolfe and produced by Denzel Washington. Colman Domingo, Glynn Turman and Taylour Paige also star in it.

Boseman died of colon cancer in August at age 43. According to the New York Times, the film was shot during the summer of 2019.  “He did a brilliant job, and he’s gone,” Washington told the paper. “I still can’t believe it.”

Like many, Davis was not aware that Boseman was ill while they were filming. “I’m looking back at how tired he always seemed,” she said. “I look at his beautiful, unbelievable team that was meditating over him and massaging him, and I now realize everything they were trying to infuse in him to keep him going and working at his optimal level. And he received it.”

Chadwick Boseman in "Ma Rainey's Black Bottom"


Viola Davis in "Ma Rainey's Black Bottom"


Viola Davis in "Ma Rainey's Black Bottom"


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October 1, 2020 Filed under chadwick boseman ,  denzel washington ,  netflix ,  viola davis ,  10/1/20

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