Still No Radioactive Fukushima Emergency
Oh my, oh my, we're all gonna die.
Or maybe it's only people who live on the West Coast. Or people who eat Pacific Ocean fish. Or something.
Here's the story, from a website called Natural News, and while I'd normally not link this sort of thing, in this case, hell, it's pretty funny. Right up there with Infowars.
Here's the key paragraphs:
(NaturalNews) Japan's nuclear watchdog has now declared the leak of radioactive water from Fukushima a "state of emergency." Each day, 300 tons of radioactive water seeps into the ocean, and it's now clear that TEPCO has engage [sic] in a two-and-a-half-year cover-up of immense magnitude.
Just how out of control is the situation at Fukushima? It's so out of control that TEPCO recently had to admit 10 of its workers were somehow -- yeah, see if you can figure this out -- sprayed with highly radioactive water while waiting for a bus.
Hold on, we're coming to the punchline.
"The workers' exposure above the neck was found to be as much as 10 becquerels per square centimeter," reports Bloomberg.com
How exactly did highly radioactive water manage to find its way to a bus stop in the first place? [My emphasis]
Long-time PJM readers will remember I did a series of articles on Fukushima at the time of the tsunami and accident in March 2011. The gist of the articles was that you should worry about the tsunami, not the reactor accident, and in fact two years later it was being reported that sure enough the radioactivity released at Fukushima wasn't as bad as people had feared. Just as I'd predicted at the time of the accident.
Oh, it wasn't widely reported, but it was reported.
Press reporting on radiation, however, hasn't improved since I wrote "The only thing to fear is the sensationalist reporting that has the world panicked." So, let's look at the latest "emergency" and see what really happened.
Article printed from PJ Lifestyle: http://pjmedia.com/lifestyle
URL to article: http://pjmedia.com/lifestyle/2013/9/5/still-no-radioactive-fukushima-emergency