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Fukushima is FOREVER.
Fukushima’s Three Nuclear Meltdowns Are “Under Control”: That’s a Lie

by William Boardman / June 23rd, 2019

"The first thing to know about the Fukushima meltdowns is that they are not even close to being over. The second thing to know about the Fukushima meltdowns is that no one really knows what’s going on, but officials routinely and falsely issue happy-talk reassurances that just aren’t true. The third thing to know about the Fukushima meltdowns is that they won’t be over for years, more likely decades, perhaps even ever."

On March 21, 2019, Dr. Helen Caldicot offered an assessment much closer to the likely truth:
Quote:"They will never, and I quote never, decommission those reactors. They will never be able to stop the water coming down from the mountains. And so, the truth be known, it’s an ongoing global radiological catastrophe which no one really is addressing in full."


How Fukushima nukes are still killing our climate, our planet, ourselves

April 3, 2019 2:32 PM CDT By Harvey Wasserman

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"Eight years ago this week apocalyptic radiation clouds began pouring out of Fukushima, Japan.
They haven’t stopped.
Nor have the huckster holocaust deniers peddling still more of these monsters of mass destruction.
Some even deny the health impacts from Fukushima fallout that’s already more than 100 times greater than Hiroshima and Nagasaki’s."


Japan Nuke Plant Radiation Leak Exceeds Hiroshima

AP Published 11:43 AM ET Fri, 26 Aug 2011 Updated 10:47 PM ET Fri, 26 Aug 2011

The amount of radioactive cesium that has leaked from a tsunami-hit nuclear plant is about equal to 168 of the atomic bombs dropped on Hiroshima at the end of World War II, Japan's nuclear agency said Friday.

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Plant operator Tokyo Electric Power Co. and the government aim to bring the reactors to stable cold shutdowns by early January. The government is working to decontaminate areas outside the 12-mile (20-kilometer) restricted zone where access may be relaxed in coming weeks.

Humans did not create background radiation...

Japan will have to dump toxic Fukushima nuclear plant water into Pacific Ocean, environment minister says

Japan's New Environmental Minister Calls for Closing Down All Nuclear Reactors to Prevent Another Disaster Like Fukushima

"We will be doomed if we allow another nuclear accident to occur."

"I would like to study how we will scrap them, not how to retain them."
—Shinjiro Koizumi, Japanese environmental minister

Japan's new environmental minister, Shinjiro Koizumi, called Wednesday for permanently shutting down the nation's nuclear reactors to prevent a repeat of the 2011 Fukushima disaster, comments that came just a day after Koizumi's predecessor recommended dumping more than one million tons of radioactive wastewater from the power plant into the Pacific Ocean.

Koizumi was appointed to his position Wednesday as part of a broader shake-up of Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's cabinet. He is the 38-year-old son of former Japanese Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi, a vocal critic of nuclear energy.

"I would like to study how we will scrap them, not how to retain them," the younger Koizumi, whose ministry oversees Japan's nuclear regulator, said during his first news conference late Wednesday. "We will be doomed if we allow another nuclear accident to occur. We never know when we'll have an earthquake."

In March of 2011, a powerful earthquake triggered a tsunami that caused the meltdown of three nuclear reactors at the Fukushima Daiichi power plant on Japan's northeastern coast, forcing tens of thousands of people to flee radiation around the plant. It was the world's second-worst nuclear disaster, after Chernobyl.

After the disaster, all 54 of Japan's nuclear reactors were shut down. Reuters reported Wednesday that "about 40 percent of the pre-Fukushima fleet is being decommissioned" and only six reactors are currently operating. Amid drawn out legal battles over the impacts of the meltdown, campaigners have ramped up opposition to nuclear power generation in the country.



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"Who would have thought that mankind massively converting O2 to CO2 in such a short timeline would cause problems on a planet that depends on CO2 being massively converted to O2 to support mankinds life?"   Pixels of light borrowed from Jebus. 

Calling all H2O tanks
Calling all H2O tanks
Fall into ranks
My name is Hagibis
Who will miss these?
I roll like fists full of shanks
No worries, I fill in the blanks
I crank, yank, wank, you shrank
Tepco lost the keys
Shhh.. I'll take em out to the high seas
Left with Banks for pranks
Oceans gone blank
All life walking planks

Four reasons why Typhoon Hagibis is so dangerous

Thursday Oct. 10, 2019

Awesome graphics.
The TEPCO webcams have shown steady rain last couple days and nights. The cranes were all folded down to the ground on 10-10. The Typhon explains all the rain I've been seeing.
"The map is not the territory that it is a map of ... the word is not the thing being referred to."
Lets hope it does not turn the bad but oh so rich guy's playtoys in to another burning sun fissioning on the planet..and Fukushima..more rain..means more water coming from the mountains washing over the coriums..in to the planets bloodflow..eventually to show up in ours..

Good luck to all..

Typhoon Hagibis: millions across Japan told to evacuate homes

"Who would have thought that mankind massively converting O2 to CO2 in such a short timeline would cause problems on a planet that depends on CO2 being massively converted to O2 to support mankinds life?"   Pixels of light borrowed from Jebus. 
Typhoon Hagibis leaves a trail of destruction in Japan, 23 feared dead
Reuters TOKYO | Updated on October 13, 2019

...Prime Minister Shinzo Abe convened an emergency meeting, and sent the minister in-charge of disaster management to the affected areas. “I extend my condolences for all those who lost their lives and offer my sympathy to all those impacted by Typhoon No.19 (Hagibis),” Abe said.
“With respect to blackouts, water outage and suspension of transportation services, we intend to exert all-out efforts for the earliest recovery...we ask the public to remain vigilant of landslides and other hazards,” he said.
Some 27,000 members of Japan's self-defence forces as well as fire fighters, police and coast guard members were sent to rescue stranded people in central Japan's Nagano prefecture and elsewhere, the government said.
NHK said the full extent of the widespread damage was only beginning to emerge because many areas remained under water.
“Some 4,25,000 homes were without power,” the government said, reviving fears of a repeat of the weeks-long power outages suffered after another typhoon hit east of Tokyo last month.
In Fukushima, north of the capital, Tokyo Electric Power Co (Tepco) reported irregular readings from sensors monitoring water in its Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant. The plant was crippled by a 2011 earthquake and tsunami.
Tepco spokeswoman Emi Iwasa said the typhoon triggered 11 leak alerts at the plant. Of those, eight were confirmed as being triggered by rainwater and the rest were still being investigated. Iwasa said the operator had so far not confirmed if any radioactive water leaked into sea.
Floods, landslides
Hagibis, which means “speed” in the Philippine language Tagalog, made landfall on Japan's main island of Honshu on Saturday evening, and headed out to sea early on Sunday, leaving behind cloudless skies and high temperatures across the country.
NHK showed fields and vast residential areas in parts of central and eastern Japan covered in brown water, with some of the worst damage caused by Chikuma river in Nagano prefecture.
Military helicopters airlifted stranded people from homes near the river, some cradling their children, after they were trapped by water reaching the roofs of their houses.
In Kawagoe, north of Tokyo, rescuers took residents from a flooded aged care facility by inflatable boats and carried them on their backs to safety. They also searched for survivors in homes destroyed in landslides near Tokyo's suburbs and in Fukushima prefecture, NHK showed.
“Authorities at one point issued evacuation advisories and orders for more than 6 million people across Japan as the storm unleashed the heaviest rain and winds in years. Some 166 people were injured in the aftermath,” it said. ...
Iwaki was chosen because it is the most populated city close to the Daiichi plant, according to the foreign ministry.

Japan lists Fukushima radiation levels on S. Korea embassy site
AFP September 30, 2019
Smile for the pile. The pile...that would be humanity. Yeah you know what it smells like.

1940 Fantasia  The Sorcerer's Apprentice.    Allegory of mans inability to handle the creations of his desires.

we are healthy with background radiation but unhealthy with the same dose from fallout
Environment Pollution in Japan on October 14th


As Typhoon Hagibis hammered Japan on Saturday (Oct. 12), thousands of bags containing radioactive waste have reportedly been carried into a local Fukushima stream by floodwaters, potentially having a devastating environmental impact. According to Asahi Shimbun, a temporary storage facility containing some 2,667 bags stuffed with radioactive contaminants from the 2011 Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster was unexpectedly inundated by floodwaters brought by Typhoon Hagibis.

Torrential rain flooded the storage facility and released the bags into a stream 100 meters away. Officials from Tamara City in Fukushima Prefecture said that each bag is approximately one cubic meter in size. Authorities were only able to recover six of the bags by 9 p.m. on Oct. 12, and it is uncertain how many remain on the loose while the possible environmental impact is being assessed.


Every time there is a major Typhoon or storm in this area of Japan, large amounts of radioactive contamination flows from the mountains and forests into the Pacific Ocean. It is not only bags containing radioactive waste that's concerning!

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Get Prepared For Earth Changes!

The purpose of life is to learn to express your personal energy Creatively and Lovingly!

Tepco....oohhh ...Tepco ....where are those corium ...ohh Tepco? Flaking, on many levels.

Still, still, still and forever.............looking for? Money?

It's gonna be squeaky clean for those Olympians eh


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