Topic - Kizuki Ishimori

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  • Kizuki Ishimori, 27, clears debris from his family's home in Higashi-Matsushima. After the March 11 tsunami devastated his hometown, Mr. Ishimori said he might have to move south to find work. (Christopher Johnson/Special to The Washington Times)

    Displaced Japanese youths see bleak future

    Sifting through the wreckage of his family's home a few miles from the ocean, Kizuki Ishimori says he doesn't see much of a future for himself in Higashi-Matsushima, where local officials say 931 are dead and many more are missing from the March 11 tsunami, which still looks like it hit only a few days ago.

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  • Removing debris piece by piece, including boat parts and someone's car, which smashed into his living room, Mr. Ishimori said he might try looking for work in the northern provinces of Akita or Yamagata, away from the tsunami zone, or as a last resort, the Tokyo area.

    Displaced Japanese youths see bleak future →

  • But sifting through the wreckage of his family's home a few miles from the ocean, he says he doesn't see much of a future for himself in Higashi-Matsushima, where local officials say 931 are dead and many more are missing from the March 11 tsunami, which still looks like it hit only a few days ago.

    Displaced Japanese youths see bleak future →

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