The Georgia Straight is a weekly entertainment magazine in Vancouver, Canada. Its July 19 issue’s front cover features salmon with three eyes, setting off an alarm on the geiger counter that’s going overscale.

Click on the picture to read the news: Japanese Government now plans for the total evacuation of Tokyo. This is from April 2012, and they are not telling the people, nor is our US Government allowing this story into the American Press. We have 23 Reactors here in the USA that are just like Fukushima and must be decommissioned as soon as possible.

This is So - NOT GOOD! Your witnessing direct radiation release into the environment.

Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Station
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Published on Jun 25, 2012 by 

Translated articles from Japanese freelance journalists and Bloggers about Fukushima Nuclear Accident.

“I couldn’t wait anymore for someone else to take action.”


The Fukushima disaster has brought a powerful new demographic to Japan’s anti-nuclear movement: mothers. 

Radiation, rubble, and relocation

Tomoi Zeimer, a Japanese mother living in New York City, and her two sisters in Osaka (both of them also mothers), began anti-nuclear activism after Prime Minister Noda’s requirement that prefectures throughout Japan accept and incinerate radioactive rubble so that all of Japan would “share the pain” of Fukushima. In response to Noda’s decision, Zeimer began a petition campaign to stop the spreading of radioactive rubble. Mothers delivered this petition on November 2, 2011 to Japanese consulates across the globe. 

As the spreading of rubble continues, more and more women throughout the world have joined the fight (their petition is here). Here is a map showing the current status of the rubble spreading and burning.

"Americans must learn from the Fukushima disaster. You must shut down your own plants, 23 of which are the same design as the Fukushima reactors… Yes, it can happen here.”  

Many activist mothers worry about their children’s health and feel they must leave the country. Ikuko Nitta left Fukushima the day after the disaster at her 12-year-old son’s insistence; they moved to Wakayama, believing it to be safe. When Wakayama agreed to accept rubble and incinerate it, Nitta began to make plans to move to Canada. When she recently tested her children’s radiation levels, her son tested positive for Cesium 137. Where the contamination came from, Nitta does not know, as they left Fukushima so quickly and she monitors the children’s food very carefully. 

 

I had no idea when I started learning about the Fukushima disaster that it would turn into, at times, a 16-hour-a-day gig, leading me through a winding path of several thousand research articles, research papers, historic evidence, political cover-ups, and a radio show to try to help others learn about it too.

(click on the pic)

By Christina Consolo

Contributing writer for End the Lie and host of Nuked Radio

To read the whole paper: 

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oliHTaHhDYc&feature=plcp


Published on Jun 12, 2012 by drdrwoland
Chris Busby: the Forsmark nuclear waste Repository plan 
For more information visit
http://www.bsrrw.org/

The future of nuclear energy depends on the industry finding somewhere to put the high level waste. This is radioactive for millions of years and must be isolated from the environment. The hitherto intractable problem was apparently solved by the Swedish nuclear industry who proposed a plan to encapsulate it in copper canisters and bury it in tunnels 500m underneath the Baltic sea at Forsmark. The full environmental impact report was released last year; the government requirements are that the company SKB show that the waste will not emerge from the canisters between 100,000 years and 1 million years. After studying the report in detail it became clear that the design was flawed because it did not include consideration of the Helium gas produced from the alpha emitters. The volume of gas in each canister would cause it to explode long before 100,000 years resulting in the contamination of the Baltic Sea by the equivalent of 2000 Chernobyl accidents. Back to the drawing Board guys!

Category:
Nonprofits & Activism
Tags: Chris Busby radiation nuclear waste Forsmark Sweden Baltic Sea Helium

By the way, if you wish to contribute money to Professor Chris Busby, please contact me (MsMilkytheclown) on youtube and I will give you the paypal address to send funds to him. That was My idea - sending funds to him, not his, just so you know.


*Note: Single radiation dose of 2,000 millisieverts (200,000 millirems) and above causes serious illness. See also exposure list below.

Half-life of some radioactive elements

[NOTE: Half-life is the time taken for a radioactive substance to decay by half.] * Cesium-134 ~ 2 years * Cesium-137 ~ 30 years * Iodine-131 ~ 8 days * Plutonium-239 ~ 24,200 years * Ruthenium-103 ~ 39 days [Ruthenium is a fission product of uranium-235.] * Ruthenium-106 ~ 374 days * Strontium-90 ~ 28.85 years [Strontium-90 is a product of nuclear fission and is found in large amounts in spent nuclear fuel and in radioactive waste from nuclear reactors.] * Uranium-234 ~ 246,000 years * Uranium-235 ~ 703.8 million years * Uranium-238 ~ 4.468 billion years

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License:
Creative Commons Attribution license (reuse allowed)

Published on Jun 12, 2012 by 

Radiation Emergency in South Bend Indiana: June 6th - 7th 2012. This pic is the accurate measurement. Now thousands of Americans are reporting in on what is a clear EPA and DHS coverup of a very serious emergency. 

See the click-thru link for more information.  

The US Government is going into posts and editing what people write - on the fly. I don’t know how long this will stay up on line.  


Debris from last March’s devastating Japanese earthquake and tsunami has been carried across the entire width of the Pacific, recently being found on the shores of Washington state and British Columbia.

The bulk of the tsunami debris will take about two more years to approach the Pacific coast of North America.

“I found more debris in 10 minutes than I have in four years … and it’s all Japanese in origin,” Perry Schmunk, Mayor of Tofino, British Columbia, told the National Post.

Tofino is a community of 1,600 located on the west coast of Vancouver Island.

Beachcombers in Alaska are also on alert for the debris, but are being cautioned to approach any found flotsam with caution.

Beyond demonstrating reverence and respect for victims of the disaster, which the debris represents, people are being warned that some of it could be radioactive if it came from around the crippled Fukushima nuclear reactor.

Items that may drift ashore from California to Alaska over the next year or so include parts of houses, furniture, ships, boats, vehicle parts and just about anything else that floats.

In September, a Russian ship reported finding a large debris field about 2,000 miles from Japan.

The entire area of floating debris is estimated by some to be twice the size of Texas.

Graphic Data: NOAA