Seventy years ago, most Americans had no idea that this day would forever change the course of history. But one survivor realized that what he was seeing.
Members of the Texas Baptist Men are back from a mission to disaster ravaged Japan.
Three North Texas Baptists are flying to Japan Thursday morning to help assess the disaster damage 150 miles south of Sendai. The magnitude 9.0 earthquake earlier this month destroyed 7 churches in the area.
Not only are American nuclear power generators keenly aware of the problems with Japan’s smoldering nuclear reactors, they’re learning from them.
Former Rangers manager Bobby Valentine has been working on little sleep since Japan was devastated by an earthquake and tsunami last week, devoting much of his time to tracking down friends and former players and figuring out a way to help from thousands of miles away.
The Texas Baptist Men were about to dive, head first, into Japan’s nightmare; until another disaster hit.
A Dallas mom has a solution to helping her kids cope with tragedy, proving that when life give you lemons, you can make lemonade.
A Tokyo to DFW Airport flight sets off radiation detectors, but officials say the levels posed no danger. And U.S. Postal Inspectors say there is no need for concern about radiation on incoming North Texas mail.
Jessica Flemming is about 40 miles inland from Sendai where she was working when the earthquake hit just 80 miles away.
Susan Morrison was born in Sendai. Her mother was single, with no job and no means to support a family. So when Morrison was three-years-old, the court gave her to an American couple. Morrison hasn’t heard from her since the earthquake.
A North Texas couple said they are lucky to be home after spending the weekend in Japan when an earthquake hit.
The Comanche Peak nuclear power plant in Glen Rose pushed back the date to bring two new reactors online, however officials say the decision is not related to the nuclear emergency in Japan.