Japanese Govt Admits Several Hundred Tons of Radioactive Water Leaking Into The Ocean Everyday (#Fukushima)

IAEA Experts at Fukushima (02813336)

Image by IAEA Imagebank via Flickr

Dandelion Salad

Fukushima leaks: OLD problem finally addressed by media

rumorecurioso on Aug 15, 2013

Japan’s nuclear regulator warns of new leak

Japan’s nuclear regulator has warned that it has been struggling to contain a new leak at the Fukushima nuclear plant. An underground barrier fails to retain radioactive water and much of it could seep into the Pacific Ocean. Al Jazeera’s Dominic Kane reports.


Updated: Aug. 9, 2013

Fukushima nuclear waste still leaking into Pacific

RTAmerica on Aug 9, 2013

It’s been two years since an earthquake and tsunami took down a nuclear power plant in Fukushima, Japan, but have any new regulations been installed to prevent future disasters? Paul Gunter, the director of the Reactor Oversight Project at Reactor.org, weighs in on all things nuclear with RT’s Erin Ade.


Fukushima is Still SNAFU + Fukushima Radiation Leaks Rise Sharply by William Boardman

Noam Chomsky: The Fukushima Nuclear Disaster and the Future of Nuclear Power

Helen Caldicott: Chernobyl: The Biggest Cover-Up In The History of Medicine

For Sale, Habitable Planet, Too Late by Guy McPherson + Into Eternity: A Film for the Future (must-see)

8 thoughts on “Japanese Govt Admits Several Hundred Tons of Radioactive Water Leaking Into The Ocean Everyday (#Fukushima)

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  6. Well, we treated Japan to Hiroshima and Nagasaki; now Japan is treating us to Fukushima. How much longer will the nuclear industry be allowed to kill life on Earth? Should be interesting to see how ‘money’ can get us out of this kerfuffle.

  7. What then are the inferences that must be drawn from this? What are the expected consequences of so much radioactivity in the Pacific?

    Does this mean the entire marine ecosystem will become contaminated? Where will this lethal material end up? Presumably within organisms that are already choking on sea-plastics, all the way up the food chain, including whales and humans.

    This situation is not only disturbing, it is dangerously close to becoming an environmental disaster that is so far beyond the range of scalability, as to be an unmitigated horror story for all ocean life and indeed, life everywhere.

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