It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
In the new documentary Indian Point, currently in select theaters, filmmaker Ivy Meeropol uses the plant to get into both sides of the nuclear debate. Meeropol, who is also a director on the upcoming second season of the National Geographic Channel series Years of Living Dangerously, tours both Indian Point and Fukushima. She profiles plant workers and executives (Entergy cooperated with the film) along with antinuclear activists, environmental nonprofits, and former chairman of the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) Gregory Jaczko.
Though she says seeing the inner workings of the plant was “reassuring,” Meeropol still found many disturbing details. “All these people who work in a nuclear power plant, basically their main job is to make sure nothing goes terribly wrong,” she says. (See photos from Fukushima's eerie ghost towns.)
A cawing crow is heard in nearly every establishing shot of the power plant
The black crow is a symbol of cunning, death and war so it is believed when someone sees a crow that it is a sign that change is coming. This change can be anything from a new beginning for the person or a sign of impending death for someone the person knows.
The Simpsons: Minutes to Meltdown
It is the playable character Homer Simpson's job to prevent a nuclear meltdown that Plopper (aka Spider Pig) somehow causes. Homer can pick up donuts and Buzz Cola to restore his health. Playable environments include the Simpsons house, outside the Kwik-E-Mart, and inside the nuclear power plant.