Hibakushas, literally "explosion-affected people", were victims of the atomic bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.
Some of them, and their descendants, faced discrimination. Via Wikipedia:
Studs Terkel's book The Good War includes a conversation with two hibakusha. The postscript observes:
There is considerable discrimination in Japan against the hibakusha. It is frequently extended toward their children as well: socially as well as economically. "Not only hibakusha, but their children, are refused employment," says Mr. Kito. "There are many among them who do not want it known that they are hibakusha."
—Studs Terkel (1984), The Good War.
In Japan, is it legal to discriminate against hibakushas?
If it is legal, are there any countries at all that prohibit discrimination against hibakushas, or people in similar situations (people who've received nuclear radiation from other human-caused events)? In countries that broadly prohibit discrimination on the basis of disability, but don't specifically mention nuclear disasters, actual cases of such people successfully getting a legal ruling about discrimination would count.