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<p>Students: It's political science class in Evanston, Wyoming, and Channel One News
starts right now. America!
Maggie: Thanks to Evanston High School for kicking us off and getting us in the
Memorial Day mood.
Today President Obama is making history, becoming the first sitting president to visit
Hiroshima, Japan, since the U.S. dropped the first nuclear bomb there during World War
II. And, as I found out during my visit there, it is a story that is still important today.
Keiko Ogura was 8 years old when America dropped a nuclear bomb just a mile and a
half from her home. In an instant, it took more than 70,000 lives.
Keiko Ogura: Attacked by a hundred bombs, we thought.
Maggie: It was just one — the most powerful weapon ever created. It was in this exact
location when, at 8:15 in the morning on August 6, 1945, the first nuclear weapon was
used in war.
Instantly, this entire area was devastated. Just days later, Japan surrendered, ending
years of war. The scars from 70 years ago have been paved over in the rebuilding of
this bustling, modern city, but the pain is still there.
At the Hiroshima Peace Memorial Museum, we see everyday items that tell the story of
what happened. These are clothes that have been just ripped to shreds by the blast of
the bomb, a 4-year-old boy's tricycle, a student's lunch box completely melted by the
heat. Temperatures reached 7,000 degrees, hotter than the surface of the sun,
destroying these everyday items and the people who owned them.
Man: Today there are 16,000 nuclear weapons on Earth, so it is important to take
another look at what has happened here.
Maggie: Five nations are officially recognized as having nuclear weapons. Three other
countries are known to possess them, and two others are believed to have nuclear
Young people in Hiroshima want the memory of what happened here to start a
Woman: It's really important to learn about peace or nuclear weapons because this is a
really huge problem in the world right now.