During the reactors operational life, a total of 47,078 gallons of radioactive liquid waste was discharged into the icecap.
Not so cool.
Anyway, Spain is a country with large rural areas, but the broadband is nearly ubiquitous.
Drawings, memos, invoices... all of these were paper 30 years ago, and they got stacked in a warehouse. A fire was a real threat, but what can you do? The original was the original, and a copy of an invoice doesn't have the same valor than the true original (you can see the culture of the original in all its glory in courts, where I've seen a judge ask for the true original email sent to prove the copy wasn't tampered).
Nowadays people still work the same ways. Tradition has a lot of inertia, and doing backups is not part of that tradition.
Judges don't give a shit about what other country's judges say.
You're not spanish, or if you are, you're in denial. Spain had our laws and constitution stomped a week ago and nobody gave a damn. Had our worker rights ripped apart and nobody gave a damn. Our politics are a wealthy elite and the crisis don't touch them, but nobody-give-a-damn!
BUT, if you touch a local soccer team or closes music or video downloads, hell breaks loose.
This is Spain, and that's the reality in Spain.
That raised protest, a DDoS attack to the web pages of ALL politic groups, a flood of emails and calls to the politics, and so on. That incidents produced some notices in national media that raised more the awareness of the public opinion.
At last, the politic groups was intimidated. The situation in Spain is critical, with a 20% of unemployment and a brutal credit crunch. So a high unpopular law as that could 'spark' some unrest.