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According to the California-based Fukushima Fallout Awareness Network (FFAN), burning Fukushima’s radioactive rubble is the worst possible way to deal with the problem. That’s because incinerating it releases much more radioactivity into the air, not only magnifying the contamination all over Japan but also sending it up into the jet stream. Once in the jet stream, the radioactive particles travel across the Northern Hemisphere, coming back down to earth with rain, snow, or other precipitation. Five days after the Fukushima meltdowns began, radioactive fallout from the disaster reached the West Coast of the United States. Approximately a week later, Fukushima fallout was measured as far away as France. Read more: whowhatwhy.com...
Originally posted by seedofchucky
put it all into a neat little package and send it to the sun !
nasa can pull out the shuttle to deliver the payload on her final mission
[...] TEPCO reported that 90 liters of highly radioactive water spewed from a pipe on the first floor of the No. 3 reactor’s turbine building. The water was contained within the building, the company said. TEPCO said a worker employed by a subcontractor discovered water gushing from the pipe around 10 a.m. on Oct. 15, and raised the alarm. The pipe delivers contaminated water from the building basement [...] 2.52 billion becquerels of total cesium (28,000 Bq/cm3 of total cesium * 1,000 cm3/liter of water * 90 liters):