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Fukushima is a hopeless situation.


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#1 venom

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Posted 15 June 2014 - 11:04 PM



Fukushima is a hopeless situation at this point, as there is literally nothing that can be done to fix this permanently. 400 tons of water a day is used to keep reactors cool, which then turns into 400 tons of radioactive water that we dont know what to do with. This has been going on for 3 years now, equating to over 476,800 tons and counting. Who knows how much of this has leaked into the ocean. Also, radiation levels are much higher in Japan than their government is leading them to believe. Is Japan destined to be a wasteland? What does this say for the west coast of the United States? This is the single most devastating thing that has ever happened to humanity and the planet. I don't mean to sound the alarm and get everyone in a panic, but this is a reality that we all must be informed on.


Edited by venom, 16 June 2014 - 12:14 AM.


#2 jasonluckydog

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Posted 15 June 2014 - 11:45 PM

send the water to space



#3 venom

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 12:19 AM

Haha I was thinking the same thing. As if we havent done enough by screwing up our planet we gotta go ahead and pollute space too. Honestly I could see that being attempted eventually.



#4 venom

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 12:21 AM

I wonder how much longer we'll be able to continue with this 400 tons a day stuff.



#5 Jangler

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 12:22 AM

good thing we found all that water in the planet core...


Edited by Jangler, 16 June 2014 - 12:22 AM.


#6 Zaximus

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 12:37 AM

When we shoot it to space, the alien will finally eliminate us for being so stupid.  Can't let it spread to the galaxy and beyond.



#7 cookinwithgas

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 06:10 AM

The West Coast already got their deadly dose

According to the scary pics you used last year convincing us that it was unsavable.

So they are all dead now on the west coast and this is not important anymore


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#8 Jeremy Igo

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 06:45 AM

Do we really need the west coast?



#9 Happy Panther

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 08:07 AM

While it might be worse than reported

 

 

single most devastating thing that has ever happened to humanity and the planet

 is a pretty big hyperbole.



#10 venom

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 08:32 AM

While it might be worse than reported

is a pretty big hyperbole.


Haha you know I'm always good for some hyperbole.

Ok so the holocaust and the asteroid that killed the dinosaurs was worse...MAYBE

#11 venom

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 08:33 AM

Ok and the great flood in the bible too

#12 googoodan

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 08:37 AM

It was just a drill; didn't really happen



#13 venom

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 10:29 AM

No bueno

http://www.opednews....140614-288.html
 

Some 39 months after the multiple explosions at Fukushima, thyroid cancer rates among nearby children have skyrocketed to more than forty times (40x) normal.

More than 48 percent of some 375,000 young people--nearly 200,000 kids--tested by the Fukushima Medical University near the smoldering reactors now suffer from pre-cancerous thyroid abnormalities, primarily nodules and cysts. The rate is accelerating.
 

More than 120 childhood cancers have been indicated where just three would be expected, says Joseph Mangano, executive director of the Radiation and Public Health Project.

The nuclear industry and its apologists continue to deny this public health tragedy. Some have actually asserted that "not one person" has been affected by Fukushima's massive radiation releases, which for some isotopes exceed Hiroshima by a factor of nearly 30.More than 48 percent of some 375,000 young people--nearly 200,000 kids--tested by the Fukushima Medical University near the smoldering reactors now suffer from pre-cancerous thyroid abnormalities, primarily nodules and cysts.
 

But the deadly epidemic at Fukushima is consistent with impacts suffered among children near the 1979 accident at Three Mile Island and the 1986 explosion at Chernobyl, as well as findings at other commercial reactors.

The likelihood that atomic power could cause such epidemics has been confirmed by the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission, which says that "an increase in the risk of childhood thyroid cancer" would accompany a reactor disaster.
 

In evaluating the prospects of new reactor construction in Canada, the Commission says the rate "would rise by 0.3 percent at a distance of 12 kilometers" from the accident. But that assumes the distribution of protective potassium iodide pills and a successful emergency evacuation, neither of which happened at Three Mile Island, Chernobyl or Fukushima.
 

The numbers have been analyzed by Mangano. He has studied the impacts of reactor-created radiation on human health since the 1980s, beginning his work with the legendary radiologist Dr. Ernest Sternglass and statistician Jay Gould.
 

Speaking on www.prn.fm's Green Power & Wellness Show, Mangano also confirms that the general health among downwind human populations improves when atomic reactors are shut down, and goes into decline when they open or re-open.
 

Nearby children are not the only casualties at Fukushima. Plant operator Masao Yoshida has died at age 58 of esophogeal cancer. Masao heroically refused to abandon Fukushima at the worst of the crisis, probably saving millions of lives. Workers at the site who are employed by independent contractors--many dominated by organized crime--are often not being monitored for radiation exposure at all. Public anger is rising over government plans to force families--many with small children--back into the heavily contaminated region around the plant.
 

Following its 1979 accident, Three Mile Island's owners denied the reactor had melted. But a robotic camera later confirmed otherwise.
 

The state of Pennsylvania mysteriously killed its tumor registry, then said there was "no evidence" that anyone had been killed.
 

But a wide range of independent studies confirm heightened infant death rates and excessive cancers among the general population. Excessive death, mutation and disease rates among local animals were confirmed by the Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture and local journalists.



 



#14 ecu88

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 11:47 AM

Nothing like radiation swim in the Pacific and glowing in the night. Nothing to see here.

Where is the media's balls?

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#15 Kevin Greene

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Posted 16 June 2014 - 09:00 PM

Who wants Sushi care of Tepco or BP?

 




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