Nuclear power is very attractive. However, it poses this type of danger. I, fundamentally, am for SOME nuclear power. The limits would be many and one of which would be geographical. The nuclear question should be examined and all considerations should be analyzed. Nuclear power IS attractive, but the issues need to be understood and faced. The bold truth needs to be faced.
I believe that nuclear should still be considered, but any structures currently in place and any construction should be halted to re-evaluate any safety features that need to be either put in place or retrofitted to existing structures.
We have many sources of UNTAPPED power and power that has been forgone, like coal, natural gas and oil. It’s time to face the truth that if we can’t sustain ourselves then we can be ENSLAVED by foreign interests.
We have allowed our politicians to create alliances with foreign entities that have declared WAR on us. That, in prior times, would have been considered an act of treason.
The propaganda that we should not drill here or that we should BUY our energy elsewhere, is not legitimate. What is legitimate to say is that by creating American dependence and WESTERN dependence on energy (or any product) is a weapon against the west. The globalists – who have no nation – have created a specific dependence. Since they have no allegiance to any country or any people, they pose a threat to any and all people. Our politicians, who are supposed to protect us from FOREIGN threats have been conspiring with these foreign entities. Our government, itself has been INFILTRATED by these entities. They are not people but the people who serve them have been put in the highest positions in our government. These henchmen serve the entities of companies that are global and they have their OWN agenda’s. They have no country. And their life span is the space of the life of the COMPANY that they serve.
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A second hydrogen explosion rocked a crippled Japanese nuclear reactor Monday, spewing a giant cloud of smoke into the air and injuring 11 workers, officials said.
The blast was so large it could be felt 25 miles away.
The plant’s operator, however, insisted that radiation levels around the facility remained within legal limits.
A similar explosion was triggered Saturday at the Fukushima Dai-ichi reactor after cooling systems were damaged by Friday’s earthquake and tsunami.
Officials said a separate damaged reactor at the facility was also experiencing severe problems after its fuel rods became fully exposed, raising the risk of overheating and yet another explosion.
A state of emergency has been declared at six reactors where cooling systems and backup generators failed following Friday’s twin disasters.
More than 180,000 people have been evacuated from areas around the plant and 160 were reported to have suffered radiation exposure.
U.S. officials said 17 American military personnel involved in helicopter rescue missions were exposed to low levels of radiation.
Meanwhile, a tide of bodies washed up along the coast of Miyagi Prefecture, one of the hardest hit by the towering tsunami wave.
The official death toll has risen to 10,000, but is expected to climb.
Officials in one town said they were running out of body bags.
“We have requested funeral homes across the nation to send us many body bags and coffins. But we simply don’t have enough,” said Hajime Sato, an official in Iwate Prefecture, which was also heavily hit.
In the city of Soma, the crematorium was unable to handle the crush of bodies being brought for funerals.
“We have already begun cremations, but we can only handle 18 a day. We are overwhelmed and are asking other cities to help us deal with bodies,” said Katsuhiko Abe.
Millions of survivors were forced to cope without water, food or heating in near freezing temperatures, as rescue crews struggled with the scope of the disaster.
“People are surviving on little food and water. Things are simply not coming,” said Sato.
Aftershocks continued to rock the country, with a 6.2-magnitude quake Monday triggering a second tsunami scare.
“I’m giving up hope,” said Hajime Watanabe, a 38-year-old construction worker lining up for gasoline in Sendai. “I had a good life before. Now we have nothing. No gas, no electricity, no water.”
The Japanese stock market plunged a dramatic 6% Monday, its first day opening since the disaster, on the likelihood of huge losses at Japanese industrial giants.
With News Wire Services