maggie wrote:Can any photo expert here ascertain if the photo in this article is authentic?
hollycrap wrote:I am not sure what is real or CGI anymore ... soon we won't be able to tell one from the other ...
A bigger view of the vessel ...
maggie wrote:Just to keep the fear/myth alive, "debris" from Fukushima has been washing up on western North American shores in recent times.
Can any photo expert here ascertain if the photo in this article is authentic?
< http://www.ctv.ca/CTVNews/TopStories/20 ... st-120324/ >
hyllisha wrote:Earthquake in California: What are the chances of a larger earthquake occuring? We just got a 5.8 earthquake over here about a half hour ago. What would you say are the chances of a much larger one happening this week?
lux wrote:daozen wrote: It is quake season in California right now no?
Yes, it's earthquake season in LA followed by fire season, mudslide season, arrested celebrity season and then, finally, awards season.
http://akiomatsumura.com/2012/04/682.html wrote:The No. 4 pool is about 100 feet above ground, is structurally damaged and is exposed to the open elements. If an earthquake or other event were to cause this pool to drain this could result in a catastrophic radiological fire involving nearly 10 times the amount of Cs-137 released by the Chernobyl accident.
http://akiomatsumura.com/2012/04/682.html wrote:Many of our readers might find it difficult to appreciate the actual meaning of the figure, yet we can grasp what 85 times more Cesium-137 than the Chernobyl would mean. It would destroy the world environment and our civilization. This is not rocket science, nor does it connect to the pugilistic debate over nuclear power plants. This is an issue of human survival.
LightCone wrote:<_< I perceive this to be disingenuous fear-mongering.
"FRACKING CAUSES EARTHQUAKES.
UK Government: "It's Worth the Risk"..."
...sinister wasteland transforms into blooming, post-nuclear Eden—and it became the subject of documentaries on Animal Planet and the BBC and a central theme of the book Wormwood Forest: A Natural History of Chernobyl. It was also used by Gaia theorist James Lovelock to argue that we could save the rain forests from the ravages of man by burying nuclear waste in them. This idea, of nature healing itself even in the face of the grievous wounds mankind can inflict, is as appealing as it is counterintuitive...
Yet, despite the apparently overwhelming weight of their data, Møller and Mousseau’s work has been dismissed by some experienced Chernobyl researchers. One of their fiercest critics also happens to be one of their former Exclusion Zone assistants: Sergey Gaschak, a Ukrainian biologist who has spent his professional life tracking and studying the fauna of the zone. Gaschak not only disputes Møller and Mousseau’s published results, he also questions their methodology, motives, and integrity—and regrets that his name is published alongside theirs in various journals. “I’m very sorry that I met them,” says Gaschak, whose scientific conclusions paint a far different picture.
Agenda 21 is an action plan of the United Nations (UN) related to sustainable development and was an outcome of the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED) held in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, in 1992. It is a comprehensive blueprint of action to be taken globally, nationally, and locally by organizations of the UN, governments, and major groups in every area in which humans directly affect the environment.
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