Only psychopaths believe nuclear power is safe



Three mile island, Chernobyl and now Fukushima still have NOT dented the political psychopaths view that nuclear power stations are good for humanity and using global warming to offset the argument that we need this form of power despite toxic radiation poisoning encircling the globe as it is now doing BIG TIME with Fukushima.

You may be sitting a few thousands miles away thinking your safe enough from this disaster but just now high levels of radiated water are spilling into the Pacific Ocean uncontained leaving the waters around Japan with highly concentrated radiation from the water they used to try and stop any meltdown. That water is now heading across the Pacific to mainland America and Canada and no doubt rising in plumes into the atmosphere to fall somewhere on earth as rain.

None of us are so far from the point of the disaster that we can be complacent yet the psycho's in the tory government running Britain with a murderous hand have decided in their very warped wisdom that what Britain needs right now is another nuclear power station. We have been exposing how the poor and vulnerable are being murdered by the tory state assassins at ATOS and DWP psychologically torturing and pushing the vulnerable into committing suicide while those with terminal illness are shown a cold callous indifference to their dire financial plight by the tory gangsters and who are dying in their droves, at the last count 32 per week. So it will come as no surprise that they clearly do not give a damn about human life and are quite prepared to see a further addition to the already over subscribed use of nuclear power stations in Britain.

The sheeple who have voted these scum and filth in need to waken up before a disaster similar to Fukushima hits the shores of the UK as the mobsters in control seem to be so far advanced in their psychotic state that they are still trying to convince the public that nuclear reactors are a GREAT idea.


"Britain's government and main opposition parties support nuclear power and anti-nuclear sentiment among the population is muted by comparison with other parts of Europe."

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  • EDF plan to turn back on Hunterston B nuclear reactor despite finding more than 350 cracks

    Another Chernobyl waiting to happen?

    More than 350 cracks have been discovered in Hunterston B's nuclear reactor, pushing the total over government safety limits.

    A smaller number of cracks were already known about but the figure has risen sharply following recent inspections at the North Ayrshire plant. Owners EDF Energy closed the site's reactor three in March this year for more detailed investigation.

    The firm said the reactor was safe, and it hoped to bring it back into service. A spokeswoman insisted: "Nuclear safety is our overriding priority."

    The UK government's Office for Nuclear Regulation (ONR) state that 350 cracks is the "operational limit".

    An ONR spokesperson said: "A conservative assessment of the inspection results shows that the number of cracks in reactor three exceeded the operational limit of 350 cracks in the existing safety case.

    "However, it should be noted that the safety case demonstrates a significant margin beyond this limit and safe operation was ensured." The cracks sit in the channels of the reactor's graphite core where the control rods slot in to suppress the nuclear reaction and shut down the plant.

    In a worst case scenario, if there was a seismic event, cracks could distort the channel and potentially prevent control rods from slotting in. The plan is to decommission the plant before that becomes possible. It is currently expected to continue operating until 2023.

    Safety case

    EDF reported cracks to stakeholders in June but said the damage was "significantly mitigated" by the gaps being narrower than ONR's safety case. The firm confirmed it will present a safety case to ONR to bring reactor three back into operation.

    An EDF Energy spokeswoman said: "The most recent results support the work we are doing on the long-term safety case and underline our confidence that the normal operations at the station are unaffected and that there would be safe shutdown in the event of a 1 in 10,000 year earthquake. "We are preparing to present a safety case for return to service of reactor three to the regulator, the ONR, for their assessment.

    "We have also carried out similar inspections on reactor four and the case for return to service for that unit is currently with the ONR for review." Rita Holmes, chairwoman of the Hunterston Site Stakeholder Group, challenged the energy supplier, saying she did not believe reactor three should be brought back into operation.

    She told The Ferret: "If safety were indeed EDF's number one priority, then reactor three would remain shut down. "As it is EDF is seeking permission to restart an aged reactor, which despite huge efforts and high cost, failed to back up its current safety case.

    "The Hunterston keyway root cracking was not predicted to be so progressed."

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    Chernobyl nuclear site enclosed by dome to prevent leaks VIDEO
    The GREAT cancer scandal

    Obama 'Let's make America the country that cures cancer' (2016 State of the Union Address) VIDEO

    Obama made a statement during the State of the Union address about how America can cure cancer.

    However while the compliant media tells us about all the bad habits we have that are behind the massive rise of cancer deaths they seldom if ever provide the true reason why so many of us are dying early of cancer . When the powers that be across the globe had been exploding nuclear bombs during testing above ground, radiation had been spread across the planet from the original sites carried in the air for thousands of miles and embedded in soil used for plants and animals and in oceans contaminating fish and food chains that ultimately have gotten into all of the foods we rely on to survive.

    As ex-cancer patients we are well aware of the manner in which the UK government collates information on cancer within a population and they are directly associated with the testing of nuclear bombs. In Britain Basingstoke is one of the major cancer treatment centres who record and treat cancer patients and no coincidence that establishment is very near the Atomic Weapons Research Establishment (AWRE) opened in 1950 at Aldermaston.

    In America Los Alamos National Laboratory has turned from nuclear testing to investigating cancer HERE which is now being shown as an after effect of all those above ground tests that have caused vast radiation waste to spread around the planet leaving few areas free of some sort of radiation contamination. Something those scientists at the time took no account of in their pathological rush to create a nuclear bomb for their psychopathic masters.

    The world's military industrial complex more than ANYTHING else is responsible for spreading radiation across the globe and behind millions of cancers impacting on the lives of every citizen who are made to feel guilty that something THEY did may have been responsible. Every country behind global nuclear testing are ultimately responsible for the ever increasing deaths thanks to them tinkering with nature and producing the most toxic substances known to man that are now killing victims in their millions.

    That does not even take into account the nuclear disasters at Three Mile Island, Chernobyl and Fukushima that add to the vast pollution of the planet on the back of the so called CHEAP energy agenda the powers that be endlessly rant on about while ignoring the enormous piles of waste radiation that will take thousands of years to deteriorate to a point where it will no longer be dangerous.

    Once again while checking our archives we have found that dozens of video's about the Fukushima meltdown have been removed from Youtube. Is this them once again bowing to governments to remove evidence of their crimes?

    Here is a list of the missing video's

    Fukushima: The Story Of A Nuclear Disaster

    Fukushima: This Is What TEPCO Wants You To See

    U.S. Sailors Re-File Fukushima Lawsuit "Strange Stream Rising From Reactors"

    Two Explosions Outside American Military Base In Japan "Ultra Leftist Japanese Guerrilla Group"

    TEPCO Says Some Nuclear Fuel Rods Are Damaged And Move May Take Longer Than Expected

    Fukushima operator to start fuel-rod removal

    Fukushima Running Out Of Storage For Radioactive Rainwater As Another Typhoon Approaches

    Officials To BEGIN Radiation Testing Of Ocean Water At Fukushima AROUND THE CLOCK

    Japan Changing How It Releases Data On The Contamination Of Waters Off Fukushima

    Radiation Levels Spike 6500 Times Higher Than Yesterday In Groundwater At Fukushima

    Japanese Government Has Loaned TEPCO Approximately 50 BILLION Dollars Since Tsunami

    Workers Sprayed With Highly Radioactive Water AGAIN At Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant

    Japanese Prime Minister Asks World For Help With Fukushima!

    TEPCO wants to partly restart Fukushima plant

    Workers At Fukushima Scramble To Prepare For Severe Storm About To Pound The Region

    Japanese Govt Says They Are Taking Over At Fukushima As Radiation Levels Continue To Rise

    New Radiation Readings At Fukushima Strong Enough To Kill A Human In FOUR HOURS!

    Fukushima: Using wrong test Equipment "Smacks Of A Kind Of Amateurish Approach To Problem"

    Fukushima emergency increased from 1 to 3 and poisoning the oceans

    Fukushima Experts Say Radioactive Materials Entering Ocean From More Than Just Groundwater!

    Japanese government admits world's oceans being poisoned by Fukushima radio-active water

    TEPCO Ordered To Drain Radioactive Water From Fukushima Nuclear Plant Tunnels

  • Los Alamos National Laboratory
  • Los Alamos Turns Its Nuclear Weapons Power to War on Cancer
  • Aldermaston
  • Basingstoke Bowel Cancer Treatment
  • Only psychopaths believe nuclear power is safe
  • Chernobyl Arch: A legacy to the psychopaths who claimed nuclear power was SAFE!!!!!!!!!!!
    chernobyl arch

    Work began in recent days to remove, bit by bit, the giant chimney protruding from the Chernobyl nuclear power station. It's one small part of a mammoth engineering project, now nearing completion, designed to slash the risk of another major release of radioactivity.

    Massive and glittering in the weak winter sunshine, a half-built arch looms over Chernobyl's decaying industrial landscape of cooling towers and power lines. One of the biggest engineering projects in history, it has been likened to a gigantic metal igloo, built to seal off hundreds of tons of nuclear fuel and dust buried inside reactor number four, which in 1986 blew up and burned for 10 days. Everything about the project is epic: the size, the 1.5bn euro (1.2bn) cost, the technical problems of working on a radioactive building site.

    At 110m (360ft) tall, the structure could house the Statue of Liberty, and at 257m (843ft) wide, there would be room for a football pitch. There are acres of metal panels in the roof, to seal off the reactor and the dangerous mess inside. The whole lot will be held together by 680,000 heavy bolts. With these gigantic dimensions the arch would be difficult to build anywhere, but it is being assembled in one of Europe's more remote corners, a site surrounded by forest and marsh in northern Ukraine, far from the factories of Western Europe where its component parts are made. This autumn, as the project reached the half-way point, it was more than a decade behind schedule, although engineers believe work will now go more quickly and it could be finished in 2015. The arch being built at Chernobyl rises high above the nearby city

    "Nothing like this has ever been attempted before," says Don Kelly, 57, a nuclear industry veteran from Washington State, as he walks under the arch. He works with foreign specialists from 24 nations, as well as hundreds of Ukrainian workers. Young French technicians, who monitor radiation, work alongside Ukrainian veterans of the 1986 disaster, former Soviet engineers who risked their lives battling to put the fires out after the reactor exploded, sending a cloud of radioactivity across Europe. Grinning with enthusiasm as he stares up at the roof, Mr Kelly points out Turkish workers in harnesses far overhead. "For anyone in the nuclear business, this is the place you want to be: the biggest, most exciting project in the world right now," he says. Every stage of the project has been a step into the unknown. Nobody has ever had to make a wrecked nuclear reactor safe before. Just preparing the site where the arch is being assembled required the removal of hundreds of tons of radioactive topsoil, then laying concrete foundations 8m (26ft) deep.

    The reactor building itself, badly damaged in the 1986 explosion and fire, is still far too radioactive for men to work there assembling the arch above it. Instead the arch has had to be put together a few hundred metres away, at a safer distance from the reactor's intense radiation. Half of it is ready, and when the other half is finished, the two parts will be clamped together. Then, as nervous engineers look on, 29,000 tons of metal will slide along specially laid tracks, until the reactor is covered and sealed off.

    First half of the arch The arch is being assembled in two halves in an area about 300m to the west of the sarcophagus, to protect workers from high levels of radiation. At present, it is contained by a shelter of concrete and metal panels called the sarcophagus, built in the months after the accident. It was supposed to have been replaced in 2006, and although it has been shored up, it is now rusting and in danger of collapse. Last February there was a radiation alert when part of the turbine hall roof next to the reactor collapsed. The site was evacuated, although nobody suffered harmful effects and work soon resumed. Everyone hopes the arch will be completed before there is a major collapse. If this were to happen now, it would send a plume of radioactive dust into the sky, scattering radiation across a large area. It's one reason Ukrainians worry about the repeated delays to the project.

    Radioactive dose limits at Chernobyl

    The annual radioactive dose limit is 20 millisieverts (mSv).

    Some parts of the Chernobyl site are more radioactive than others, so the time that workers are permitted to spend in any one place varies.

    Three separate ways of reaching the annual dose limit would be to spend:

    50,000 hours at the on-site office
    2,000 hours in control room Unit 4
    12 minutes above the sarcophagus roof

    The area under the arch is now safe enough for men to work unprotected, although dosimeters and breathing equipment must be carried at all times. But just a couple of hundred metres away, workers must wear white suits and hats, and breathe through masks.

    This month, one of the trickiest operations in the whole project began, the removal of the old reactor chimney, which must be got out of the way before the arch can slide into place. Work has started removing sections weighing up to 55 tons each. They must be cut off with a plasma cutter by teams of two men and removed by crane - a nerve-wracking process. If a crane fails, or an operator miscalculates, and a section falls into the reactor, this too could release a new cloud of radioactive dust into the atmosphere. Anyone working on the chimney must also be carefully monitored. All staff working on the arch have an annual allowance of exposure to radiation. Once it has been used up, they are sent to work offsite. Around the chimney, an entire year's allowance will be used up in a few hours. The old sarcophagus that covers the nuclear reactor at Chernobyl

    Engineers say the radioactive environment is why work has been so slow. "It's not dangerous, it's just very, very difficult," says Philippe Casse, 61, the site manager. "You have to organise everything to avoid the risk to people. But it is worth doing. I'm not just here to make a living, I'm here to make Chernobyl safe."

    Chernobyl's radioactive trees

    Much of the 30km exclusion zone around the Chernobyl nuclear plant is pine forest, and some of it so badly contaminated that a forest fire could create a devastating radioactive smoke cloud.

    The cost of the project is being paid by the G8 nations, including British taxpayers, and the work is being done by Western corporations assisted by Ukrainian companies. Nearly three decades after the accident, the radioactive mess in Chernobyl remains a grave threat to the health of Ukrainians. Eventually, when the arch seals off the reactor, the plan is for giant cranes to lift out the remains of the reactor and what's left of the fuel, which melted and flowed like lava into chambers beneath it. But there are fears the cranes would quickly become so radioactive they could not be maintained, and would gradually stop working. There is also still no suitable nuclear waste dump in the country. Philippe Casse acknowledges that getting rid of all this highly radioactive material will be far more difficult than building the arch.

    "Disposal will be an even bigger project," he says. "There is no money at the moment. "It could be done in 50 years time. Perhaps there will be the technology to solve the problem then."