Kyodo/Jiji, Aug 24, 2015 (emphasis added): Typhoon Goni… was poised to make a landfall on Kyushu on Tuesday morning… [JMA] alerted
residents in… western Japan that there could be landslides and floods. Violent winds are expected in Kyushu from early Tuesday… Waves as high as 9
to 12 meters [39.3 feet] were forecast in seas around Kyushu.
PTI, Aug 24, 2015: Packing gusts up to 252 kilometres per hour [157 mph], Goni today was… on course directly to hit Kyushu island tomorrow…
Dana Dunford predicted about two years ago that larger and larger superstorms would occur as a result of Fukushima radiation (see the videos below).
And, of course, these superstorms will be coming right at Japan sometimes including the ones that have already hit Fukushima directly during the last
This is one aspect of the Fukushima disaster that's being overlooked. Right now, the only proponents of this theory are people with no credibility in
the public's eyes like Dunford. In fact, the only two people in the entire world that I recall ever mentioning this issue are Dunford and Bill Deagle.
That basically means no one when it comes to the general public.
But, we've got to look at the facts. Superstorms are happening more and more frequently every year now and they're generally getting larger and more
dangerous increasingly with time. I just read some "hope porn" so I'm feeling all better.
What creeps me out is the thought of any major storm sweeping up the contaminated water and dumping it on everyone's head. Isn't that radiation still
free flowing into the ocean? Are those spent fuel rods still dangling precariously on higher levels that have become compromised?
Where the hell are all those Japanese robots and machines? Thank God they didn't name the typhoon Tetsuo. Let's leave Akira in the box.
The radioactive isotopes get into the air in the pacific and mutate the air. These deadly air mutations cause gigantic typhoons whose only purpose in
existence is to go back to the land that caused the mutations to pummel it. Right?
It does seem technology reaches a point and then struggles to get further. A radiation proof burrowing machine that scoops up lost coriums may look
good on the drawing board, but on the drawing board is where it's likely to stay.
This content community relies on user-generated content from our member contributors. The opinions of our members are not those of site ownership who maintains strict editorial agnosticism and simply provides a collaborative venue for free expression.