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#IN_MEMORIAM: #Martin_McGuinness (Sadly) Born 23-May-2017 Died Too Late 20-Mar-2017

Posted by Greg Lance - Watkins (Greg_L-W) on 21/03/2017

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#IN_MEMORIAM: #Martin_McGuinness
(Sadly) Born 23-May-2017 Died Too Late 20-Mar-2017 …
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Posted by:
Greg Lance – Watkins
Greg_L-W

eMail: Greg_L-W@BTconnect.com

https://InfoWebSiteUK.wordpress.com

www.InfoWebSite.UK

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Hi,

I am happy to offer my condolences to the children & grandchildren of Martin McGuinness who had no choice in whom their parents were.

That said: The world would have been a far better place without the birth of Martin McGuinness and vile and cowardly criminals like him. To seek to eulogise this vile man for his hand in a peace process that was instigated when he had failed in his aim to overturn democracy and impose his vile will, together with his vile asso0ciates, he chose to switch to claims of peace to avoid arrest and trial for numerous cowardly murders he had committed and instigated.

The peace process would never have been needed were it not for Martin McGuinness and his odious criminal ilk, as Ireland would have been a democratic and peacefull entity all along! There would never have been some 2,000 killings, the Police and Army would never have needed to impose a single curfew nor fire a single shot and harmony would have prevailed through the ballot box and democracy had it not been for the cowardly men of evil like Martin McGuinness.

KATIE HOPKINS: Good riddance, McGuinness. The reason you never said sorry for the dead was because you weren’t. You just realised you could win another way AND be treated like a saint 

I started reading about the rare condition that killed Martin McGuinness. I got about four words in. And then I realised.

I couldn’t care less. Couldn’t care less what he had, what impact it had on him or why it caused him to die.

I am just glad he is dead.

Glad he is gone and we no longer have the monster paraded about on our screens as the Second Coming of Christ. Lauded by our state broadcaster as the White Mandela. Fawned over by glib performers such as Blair, as a truly great statesman. 

I couldn’t care less. Couldn’t care less what he had, what impact it had on him or why it caused him to die. I am just glad he is dead

Martin McGuinness (pictured right in 1985): I am just glad he is dead. Glad he is gone and we no longer have the monster paraded about on our screens as the Second Coming of Christ 

Martin McGuinness (pictured right in 1985): I am just glad he is dead. Glad he is gone and we no longer have the monster paraded about on our screens as the Second Coming of Christ 

I’m not the least bit concerned if his death was painful or otherwise. He had the extraordinary blessing of a reasonably long life. And the gift of knowing he was going to die. He was able to set his affairs in order, to say thank you to the people who loved him, and to feel at peace with the life he was leaving behind.

His victims, those who died at the hands of his army, his bombs, and allegedly his own sub-machine gun — had no such opportunity.

Many never saw thirty. Never got to enjoy the long life he has enjoyed. Their relatives were handed life sentences of their own, too, having to deal with the devastation he wrought.

Joanne Mathers was just 29 when she was murdered by the IRA. Shot dead on the doorstep of her home for being part of the government census-gathering, which the IRA was campaigning against.

Almost 36 years later her husband said he was still haunted by the loss of his wife and the fact no one had been brought to justice.

‘People may well say he is a champion of peace, but Joanne was murdered when she was just 29 years old, and I was left to bring up a child of just a year-and-a-half by myself.

‘I had to navigate through all those milestones in his early years without her. Shane missed so much not having his mother. 

‘I would pick him up at school every day and would look out the car at all the mothers coming to pick their children up, greeting them at the end of the day. She wasn’t there to comfort him when he was sick and wasn’t there to run to when he was hurt.’

I'm not the least bit concerned if his death was painful or otherwise. He had the extraordinary blessing of a reasonably long life

I’m not the least bit concerned if his death was painful or otherwise. He had the extraordinary blessing of a reasonably long life

It is this man I feel sorry for, this man and his son who deserve the sympathy of leaders today.

Or Lord Tebbit’s wife, permanently paralysed by the 1984 Brighton bombing, another casualty in McGuinness’s campaign of terror.

Or the ‘disappeared’, those who were abducted, murdered and secretly buried by the IRA, four of whom have never been found despite a commission set up to locate their remains. The families of these victims walk hand in hand with grief and injustice every day.

The list is endless. Kneecappings, bombings, shootings, sniper fire. Men, women and children. Particularly children: Mary Travers, 22; Kathleen Feeny, 14; Carol Ann McCool, 4; Kathryn Eakin, 9; Gordon Gallagher, 9 … it goes on and on. A mountain of dead. Murdered during the period in which the Butcher of Bogside was in command.

So no, Gerry Adams — you who also have blood on your hands — McGuinness did not work ‘tirelessly for peace and reconciliation’. If he had, the bodies of the disappeared would be back with those they loved.

Whatever side of the fight you take, Protestant or Catholic, I wonder what sort of man can watch the killing of children and feel no remorse

Whatever side of the fight you take, Protestant or Catholic, I wonder what sort of man can watch the killing of children and feel no remorse

And no, Blair, we do not remember him with ‘immense gratitude and immense affection’. Shane Mathers might have said the same of his mother — if he hadn’t been deprived of her his whole life by the monster you choose to mourn.

And no, Enda Kenny, Irish Taoiseach, the butcher will not ‘always be remembered for the remarkable political journey he undertook in his lifetime’.

He will be remembered for the lives he took. And we will forget him as quickly as we can.

I couldn't care less what he had, what impact it had on him or why it caused him to die

I couldn’t care less what he had, what impact it had on him or why it caused him to die

Unlike her public message of condolence for the family of Nelson Mandela, the Queen has shared a private message with the widow of Martin McGuinness, Bernie. After the death of Lord Mountbatten at the hands of the IRA, she truly understands the hurt he caused. And has acknowledged this with a private message of support for one woman. Not public affirmation of the hurtful life of one cruel man.

Martin McGuinness may have conned many of the Establishment with his written commitment to peace. But he was the author of much of the war. And we do not condone the sins of other war criminals with such enthusiasm.

Only last year, a 94 year old former Auschwitz guard was sentenced to five years in prison for his actions in camp. He stated he never killed or abused anyone, and was deeply ashamed. But survivors wanted him to say more, needed him to tell the truth for young people. To help people understand the horrors of the past so they can be healed.

It is a sentiment echoed by the families of the victims of McGuinness’ IRA today.

In contrast, justice never caught up with this monster. It canonized him instead.

Lord Tebbit speaks for many of us when he says; ‘the world is a sweeter place today. He was a coward who never atoned for his crimes’.

Whatever side of the fight you take, Protestant or Catholic, I wonder what sort of man can watch the killing of children and feel no remorse.

But, I can understand why Martin McGuinness never said sorry.

The simple truth is he never was. He was only sorry he was going to be caught, that he needed to find power another way.

McGuinness was a monster. Death does not redeem him. Nor return the young lives his terrorist bombs took away.

To read the original of this article CLICK HERE

Martin McGuinness death: Tebbit says ‘world sweeter place’ – TUV chief says ‘he took dark secrets to grave’

March 21 2017

Lord Tebbit at home with his wife Margaret
Lord Tebbit at home with his wife Margaret

Lord Tebbit, whose wife was paralysed in the 1984 IRA Brighton bomb has said the “world is a sweeter place” now that Martin McGuinness has died.

Speaking on ITV’s Good Morning Britain, Lord Tebbit branded the veteran republican a “coward who never atoned for his crimes”.

 

The IRA targeted the Conservative party conference at the Grand Hotel in Brighton planting explosives in walls. The subsequent blast killed five people.

Norman Tebbit was in bed when the bomb went off, along with Lady Margaret Tebbit, who remains severely paralysed.

“He was a coward who knew that the IRA was defeated… the IRA army council had been penetrated by British intelligence and they were beaten,” he said.

“And he, coward as always, opted to try and get out of that by posing as a man of peace.

“He was a murderer, a multi-murderer. He became a man of peace because he was desperately afraid he was going to be arrested and charged with murders which he had committed himself.

“I’m just pleased that the world is a sweeter and cleaner place now,” he said.

He was asked if it could be possible someone like Mr McGuinness could leave his past behind.

“It might be possible, But first thing to take the step to for forgiveness would be to confess for his sins,” he added.

Jo Berry, whose father the MP Anthony Berry was killed in the 1984 bomb is founder of charity Building Bridges for Peace. In response to Lord Tebbit, she tweeted: “Tebbit not speaking for all, I value Martin McGuinness as inspiring example of peace and reconciliation.

“I lost my Dad in Brighton Bomb.”

Speaking on the BBC she added: “I admire Martin McGuinness for what he has done for peace in Northern Ireland. His friendship with Ian Paisley was real and in order to do that I think he showed incredible courage and his example of reconciliation influences everyone – he showed the way forward.”

TUV leader Jim Allister paid his condolences to the McGuinness family.

He said: “In the case of Martin McGuinness he lived many more decades than his victims because sadly he thought it appropriate not just to sanction, but to commit murder.

“And he took those dark secrets to the grave denying truth and justice to his many IRA victims.

“So today my primary thoughts are with the many victims of the IRA who never got to the age of 66, who never saw their grandchildren because McGuinness’s IRA snuffed out so many lives.

“Whatever became of Martin McGuinness, he chose to be a terrorist, no one made him be a terrorist and no one should be lauded because they turned to peace having been a terrorist.”

He added: “I will not be a party to white-washing the vile, vicious, wicked terrorism he brought to our streets.

“I then acknowledge that as a different phase, he was part of protecting those that brought that vile terrorism to our streets. He then tried a different tactic, namely that of what is called the the peace process and at a great price.

“I acknowledge that with his head he chose a path of peace, if it was with his heart would he not have given up those secrets and brought truth and justice to the victims of the IRA? That is where he will be judged.

“I have nothing kind to say of a person who carried out, presided over and directed the terrorism of the IRA, that gave us over 2,000 innocent victims.

“They brought needless terror to our streets. There was no need for anyone to die on the streets of Northern Ireland, but Martin McGuinness thought there should be.”

“So I am not going to be a hypocrite and sweep that under the carpet and say he took a different tact.

“I am not going to white wash the life of terrorist leader, IRA commander Martin McGuinness.”

To view the original of this article CLICK HERE
Regards,
Greg_L-W.

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Posted by: Greg Lance-Watkins
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Posted in Australian Comics, CND, Nuclear, Nuclear Power, Uncategorized | Tagged: , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a Comment »

#Nuclear Engineer: ‘#Fukushima is as close to hell as I can imagine’ …

Posted by Greg Lance - Watkins (Greg_L-W) on 14/03/2017

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#Nuclear Engineer: ‘#Fukushima is as close to hell as I can imagine’ …
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Posted by:
Greg Lance – Watkins
Greg_L-W

eMail: Greg_L-W@BTconnect.com

https://InfoWebSiteUK.wordpress.com

www.InfoWebSite.UK

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Hi,

Fukushima is still so contaminated that some areas will kill a worker within 30 seconds and is so bad it will destroy a robot making it all but impossible to work on.

Fukushima, although new in many areas was based on old technology due to lack of development in Nuclear technology, largely due to the irresponsible actions of the USSR funded CND movement making R&D in nuclear physics both unpopular and controversial which has set back development by at least 30 years!

Nuclear Engineer: Fukushima is “worst industrial cataclysm in history of world… As close to hell as I can imagine” — Melted fuel ‘disappeared’ — Contamination will go on for hundreds of thousands of years… “No one knows when it’ll end” — Gov’t perpetrating ongoing cover-up

Image: Nuclear engineer says Fukushima contamination will go on for thousands of years
Arnie Gundersen, former nuclear engineer, Mar 11, 2017 (emphasis added): The scientific impact of the triple meltdown at Fukushima Daiichi is an ongoing disaster that was never envisioned by the engineers who created and designed these atomic reactors and countries who built them… no country in the world with nuclear power reactors was prepared for the explosive radioactive contamination of Fukushima Daiichi. Over and over, people ask me about what happened inside the plants and what is still happening inside with robots fried by radiation, corium that can’t be found, and massive amounts of radioactivity migrating to sensitive estuaries, aquifers, contaminating all the ground water, and polluting the Pacific Ocean… No one has discovered where the nuclear cores have disappeared to.  The $400,000,000 “ice wall” continues to leak… Moreover, the cover-up continues, with the health effects from radiation being camouflaged as stress related illnesses… I decided to share the photographs I took last year in Japan… these photos cannot adequately convey the scientific and human impact of the worst industrial cataclysm in the history of the world[R]adioactive isotopes will be extreme hazards for 250,000 years, of course no one knows when it will end.

 

BBC Newsday interview with nuclear engineer Arnie Gundersen, Feb 28, 2017: “As they get in [the containment vessel at Fukushima Daiichi Unit 2], they’re finding that combination of hot steam — these are not just radioactive chemicals, but it’s a toxic mix of chemicals that are going to react with the steel. So there’s rust and hunks of nuclear fuel lying around, and steam, and it’s raining all the time because of the condensation. I think it’s about as close to hell as I could imagine.”

Arjun Makhijani, nuclear engineer, Feb 17, 2017: Yes, so the bottom of the reactor under the reactor there is a grating and then under the grating there’s the concrete floor, and what this robot discovered… the grating was deformed and broken. So, now it appears that some of the molten fuel may have gone through the grating… [H]igh radiation turns into heat, so the whole environment around the molten fuel is thermally very hot, and so whether it is going through the concrete, whether it is under the concrete, I don’t know that we have a good grip on that issue… Fukushima is possibly the longest running, continuous industrial disaster in history. It has not stopped because the risks are still there.

To view the original of this article CLICK HERE

Interview with Gundersen here |

Radiation Spikes At Fukishima

Air Date: Week of February 17, 2017

Juan Carlos Lentijo of the International Atomic Energy Agency looks at tanks holding contaminated water and the Unit 4 and Unit 3 reactor buildings during a February 2015 tour of the tsunami-stricken Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant. (Photo: Susanna Loof / IAEA, Flickr CC BY-NC-ND 2.0)Almost six years after a tsunami caused a meltdown at the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant, the facility’s operator, Tokyo Electric Power (Tepco) faces overwhelming problems to clean up the site. Tepco now reports radiation in reactor 2 that would kill a worker in thirty seconds, and even destroys robots. Arjun Makhijani, the President of the Institute for Energy and Environmental Research and host Steve Curwood discuss the implications of this new report and the challenges of cleanup.

Transcript

CURWOOD: It’s Living on Earth, I’m Steve Curwood.

Six years after an earthquake and resulting tsunami devastated Fukushima, Japan and led to the melt down of three nuclear power reactors there on the coast, radiation levels have reached a staggering 530 sieverts an hour, many times higher than any previous reading. Tepco, the plant’s operator, claims that radiation is not leaking outside reactor number two, site of these readings, but concedes there’s a hole in the grating beneath the vessel that contains melted radioactive fuel.

Joining us now to explain what it all means is Arjun Makhijani, President of the Institute for Energy and Environmental Research. Welcome back to Living on Earth Arjun.

MAKHIJANI: Thank you, Steve. Glad to be back.

CURWOOD: So, this report from TEPCO seems serious, maybe even ominous. What what exactly is going on?

MAKHIJANI: Well, they are exploring the molten core of the reactor in reactor number two with robots, and the robot called Scorpion went farther into the bottom of the reactor in an area called “the pedestal” on which the reactor kind of sits and measured much higher levels of radiation than before. The highest level was 73 Sieverts per hour before and this time they measured a radiation level more than seven times higher. It doesn’t mean it’s going up. It just was in a new area of the molten core that had not been measured before.

CURWOOD: Still, it sounds to me like it’s problematic, that six years after this meltdown there’s such a high reading.

MAKHIJANI: It is a very high reading; they may encounter even higher readings. The difficulty with this high reading is that the prospect that workers can actually go there, even all suited up, becomes more and more remote. Robots are going to have to do all this work – That was mostly foreseen – but the radiation levels are so high that even robots cannot survive for very long. So now they’re going to have to go back to the drawing board and redesign robots that can survive longer or figure out how to do the work faster, and it’s going to be more costly and more complicated to decommission the site.

The lid of Unit 4’s Primary Containment Vessel lies close to the reactor building. The reactor was shut down for maintenance at the time of the accident. (Photo: Gill Tudor / IAEA, Flickr CC BY-SA 2.0)

CURWOOD: Remind us, Arjun, please, of the human impact of this kind of radiation. What’s toxic to humans?

MAKHIJANI: Right. So, if you get high levels of radiation in a short period of time, four Sieverts is a lethal dose for about half the people within two months. So, in 530 Sieverts per hour would give you a lethal dose in less than 30 seconds.

CURWOOD: Wow.

MAKHIJANI: So, it’s a very, very, very high level of radiation. That’s why people cannot go into the reactor and work there. That’s not the end of the bad news, but that’s quite a bit of it.

CURWOOD: OK. All right, there is more bad news. I’m sitting down. Tell me.

MAKHIJANI: Yes, so the bottom of the reactor under the reactor there is a grating and then under the grating there’s the concrete floor, and what this robot discovered — It was supposed to go around the grating and survey the whole area, but it couldn’t because a piece of the grating was deformed and broken. So, now it appears that some of the molten fuel may have gone through the grating and maybe onto the concrete floor. We don’t know because even robotic surveys are now difficult, and a high radiation turns into heat, so the whole environment around the molten fuel is thermally very hot, and so whether it is going through the concrete, whether it is under the concrete, I don’t know that we have a good grip on that issue.

CURWOOD: So, Arjun, what’s going on with the reactors one and three? There have been published reports that TEPCO, Tokyo Electric Power Company that has these reactors, hasn’t really taken a good look at those reactors. What do you know?

MAKHIJANI: Well, they have to develop the robots, and I think that developing them, by looking at reactor two, and they’re finding these surprises, radiation levels much higher than previously measured. It shouldn’t actually be unanticipated. The big surprise here was that a part of the grating was gone, and so that the molten fuel would possibly have gone through the grating. So, I think similar surprises will await reactors one and three because each meltdown will have a different geometry.

Storing contaminated water in tanks at the Fukushima Daiichi site presents an ongoing risk, says Makhijani. (Photo: Gill Tudor / IAEA, Flickr CC BY-SA 2.0)

CURWOOD: So, now what about the decay products here? We’re starting with the Uranium family, but we wind up with Cesium and Strontium – Strontium 90. What risk is there of Strontium 90 getting into groundwater there?

MAKHIJANI: Yeah, so the peculiar thing about a nuclear reaction is the initial fuel, Uranium, is not very radioactive. It’s radioactive but you can hold the uranium fuel pellets in your hand without getting a high dose of radiation. After it’s gone through the nuclear reaction – Fission, that’s what generates the energy – the fission products which result from splitting the Uranium atom are much more radioactive than Uranium, and Strontium 90 and Cesium 137 are two of the products that last for quite a long time, half-life 30 years, and are quite toxic. So, Strontium 90 is specially a problem when it comes in to contact with water. It’s mobilized by water. It behaves like calcium, so if it gets into like sea water and get into the fish, the bones of the fish, or human beings, of course, it gets into the bone marrow and bone surface, increases the risk of cancer, leukemia. So it’s a pretty nasty substance, and Strontium 90 has been contacted with water. You know, rainwater goes and contacts the molten fuel. Groundwater may be contacting the molten fuel. So, we have had Strontium 90 contamination and discharges into the ocean. They also collect the water. They’ve got about more than 1,000 tanks of contaminated water stored at the Fukushima site. By my rough estimate may be about 100 million gallons of contaminated water is being stored there.

CURWOOD: What happens if there’s an earthquake?

MAKHIJANI: That’s exactly right. So about a week into the accident, I sent a suggestion to the Japan Atomic Energy Commission that they should buy a supertanker, put the contaminated water into the supertanker, and send it off elsewhere for processing. They do have a site in the north of Japan which was supposed to be for plutonium separation, but it could be used to support the cleanup of Fukushima. But they rejected that proposal more than once and decided to build these tanks instead. They have a decontamination process on-site, and there are a very vast number of plastic bags on the site filled with contaminated soil. Nobody wants the stuff and nobody knows what’s going to happen with it.

Arjun Makhijani is the President of the Institute for Energy and Environmental Research. (Photo: Francisco Martinez/Tides Momentum, Flickr CC BY-NC-ND 2.0)

CURWOOD: It’s six years after the original meltdown. How much of a disaster is Fukushima today?

MAKHIJANI: Well, Fukushima is possibly the longest running, continuous industrial disaster in history. It has not stopped because the risks are still there. This is going to take decades to decommission the site, and then what is going to happen with all this highly radioactive waste, ‘specially the molten fuel? Nobody knows.

CURWOOD: Arjun Makhijani is President of the Institute for Energy and Environmental Research. Thanks for taking time with us today, Arjun.

MAKHIJANI: So good to be back with you, Steve

LINKS:

Interview with Makhijani here

The Guardian: “Fukushima nuclear reactor radiation at highest level since 2011 meltdown”

Washington Post: “Japanese nuclear plant just recorded an astronomical radiation level. Should we be worried?”

TEPCO’s Decommissioning Plan for Fukushima Daiichi

About Arjun Makhijani

Regards,
Greg_L-W.

~~~~~~~~~~#########~~~~~~~~~~
Posted by: Greg Lance-Watkins
tel: 44 (0)1594 – 528 337
Calls from ‘Number Withheld’ phones Are Blocked

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NB:
  1. I NEVER post anonymously on the internet
  2. ALL MY BLOGS & WEB SITES are clearly sourced to me
  3. I do NOT use an obfuscated eMail address to hide behind
  4. I do NOT use or bother reading FaceBook
  5. I DO have a Voice Mail Message System
  6. I ONLY GUARANTEE to answer identifiable eMails
  7. I ONLY GUARANTEE to phone back identifiable UK Land Line Messages
  8. I do NOT accept phone calls from witheld numbers
  9. I Regret due to BT in this area I have a rubbish Broadband connection
  10. I AM opposed to British membership of The EU
  11. I AM opposed to Welsh, Scottish or English Independence within an interdependent UK
  12. I am NOT a WARMIST
  13. I do NOT believe the IPCC Climate Propaganda re Anthropogenic Global Warming
  14. I AM strongly opposed to the subsidy or use of failed technologies eg. WIND TURBINES
  15. I AM IN FAVOUR of rapid research & development of NEW NUCLEAR technologies
  16. I see no evidence to trust POLITICIANS at any level or of any persuasion
  17. I do NOT believe in GODS singular or plural, Bronze Age or Modern
  18. I value the NHS as a HEALTH SERVICE NOT a Lifestyle support
  19. I believe in a DEATH PENALTY for serial or GBH rape.
  20. I believe in a DEATH PENALTY for serial, terrorist, mass or for pleasure murder.
  21. I believe in a DEATH PENALTY for serial gross child abuse including sexual.
  22. I do NOT trust or believe in armed police
  23. I do NOT believe in prolonging human life beyond reasonable expectation of sentient participatory intellectual existence
  24. I believe in EUTHENASIA under clearly defined & legal terms
  25. I try to make every effort to NOT infringe copyrights in any commercial way & make all corrections of fact brought to my attention by an identifiable individual

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#G0590* – FUKUSHIMA & The First 24 Hours

Posted by Greg Lance - Watkins (Greg_L-W) on 02/07/2011

#G0590* – FUKUSHIMA & The First 24 Hours

AP Photo

AP IMPACT:
First 24 hours shaped Japan nuke crisis

By ERIC TALMADGE and MARI YAMAGUCHI

Associated Press

FUKUSHIMA, Japan (AP) — When Unit 2 began to shake, Hiroyuki Kohno’s first hunch was that something was wrong with the turbines. He paused for a moment, then went back to logging the day’s radioactivity readings.

He expected it to pass. Until the shakes became jolts.

As sirens wailed, he ran to an open space, away from the walls, and raced down a long corridor with two colleagues. Parts of the ceiling fell around them. Outside, he found more pandemonium.

“People were shouting about a tsunami,” he said. “At that point, I really thought I might die.”

EDITOR’S NOTE: It was an ordinary Friday afternoon, and then the shaking began – harbinger of a nuclear nightmare that rages on, three months later. A moment-by-moment account of the crucial first 24 hours after an earthquake and tsunami devastated Japan’s Fukushima Dai-ichi plant.

Breathless, Kohno climbed a small hill and turned to look back. Black plumes rose from the reactor units. The emergency generators, burning diesel, had kicked in.

He saw the wave. It crashed over the plant’s seawall, stopping only when it reached the foot of the slope about 500 yards (460 meters) from where he stood.

Kohno watched, stunned.

Unit 2, one of six reactors at the Fukushima Dai-ichi power station, is ordinary by nuclear standards: a drab labyrinth of switches and valves, ladders and bulkheads, meters and gauges. That’s how Kohno, a veteran radioactivity specialist, knew it.

Now, nothing about what he saw was normal.

Kohno kept moving.

The events of the next 24 hours brought the promise of nuclear power into question, both in Japan and around the world.

Through interviews with dozens of officials, workers and experts, and hundreds of pages of newly released documents, The Associated Press found the early response to the crisis was marked by confusion, inadequate preparation, a lack of forthrightness with the public and a reluctance to make quick decisions. These problems set the tone for the troubled recovery effort since.

On March 11, Prime Minister Naoto Kan was taking a beating in an Upper House committee meeting over whether he had taken campaign money from a foreign national, which is illegal in Japan.

The questioning stopped suddenly when the entire parliament building, a sprawling structure in the center of Tokyo, started to rock. It was 2:46 p.m. All eyes rose to the huge crystal chandeliers above, clinking and shaking violently.

“Everyone, please stay in a safe position,” committee chairman Yosuke Tsuruho said, grasping the armrests of his upholstered velvet chair. “Please duck under your desk.”

Within four minutes, a crisis headquarters was up and running across the street in the prime minister’s office. Kan rushed there as soon as the shaking subsided. At 3:37 p.m. he convened a roundtable of his top advisers.

Soon after the tsunami hit, Kan’s task force was deluged by reports of massive damage up and down the coast, aerial photos and video showing entire villages gone.

Kan, who majored in applied physics in college, was among the first whose attention went to the 40-year-old nuclear plant, according to Kenichi Shimomura, a senior aide who was with him. The prime minister demanded an assessment.

The plant’s operator was in disarray. Phone calls to the utility, Tokyo Electric Power Co., or TEPCO, went unanswered, and what little information trickled out was conflicting. In those critical first hours, the government was flying blind.

TEPCO President Masataka Shimizu, who was traveling, boarded a military airlift from Nagoya after he heard the news. But the flight was turned around. The Defense Ministry bumped him to free up its planes for the emergency response.

Kan quietly repeated to himself what was by now in the back of everyone’s mind: “This is going to be a disaster.”

On that day, Team A, a crew of 13, including a trainee, was overseeing Units 1 and 2 in one control room. In another, a crew of nine was responsible for Units 3 and 4. The latter, along with Units 5 and 6, was offline for maintenance.

The first news was good.

All three working reactors automatically came to an emergency shutdown when the shaking began. Within one minute, all control rods were inserted properly into the cores, stopping the nuclear reactions.

What came next changed everything.

The first wave hit the plant at 3:27 p.m. At 13 feet, it was easily blocked by the plant’s breakwater, which stands 33 feet above sea level.

But the one that struck eight minutes later was off the scale.

It flowed up and over the barrier, washed over a 33-foot (10-meter) water tank and tossed passenger cars this way and that. Watermarks suggest the wave may have been as high as 50 feet (15 meters).

Team A watched, horrified, as the plant deteriorated by the minute. A detailed operator’s log, along with a handwritten timeline on the control room whiteboard, showed how quickly the units failed.

“15”37′ D/G 1B trip,” said a scribbled notation indicating the Unit 1 diesel generator went out. It was 3:37 p.m., just two minutes after the second wave had struck.

Then: “SBO.” Station Blackout. The power was out.

Four minutes later, at 3:41 p.m., Unit 2 lost power. Minutes after that, key instrument readings stopped.

In the dark, workers found a main power switchboard had been submerged and a main power line brought down by a mudslide. The basement of the Unit 1 turbine building was filled with water. Two workers would later be found drowned in the basement of another turbine room.

Exactly what was happening inside the reactors remained a mystery. At 3:50 p.m., Team A wrote: “Water levels unknown.” If not replenished, the water in the core would boil away and the rods would melt.

Two minutes later, Team A added an even more dire note on Unit 2: “ECCS injection not possible.” The emergency core cooling system, the last-ditch backup to keep the core from going dry, was down.

It was an hour after the tsunami, and Team A desperately requested emergency power vehicles. By the time they arrived and were hooked up, it would be too late.

Outside the control room, about 755 workers, including TEPCO employees and subcontractors, were on the premises.

Yuji Sato was on break in a lounge in a small building about 60 feet (20 meters) from Unit 1, when the quake hit. He had worked all morning on the turbines.

The quake broke the air conditioner and knocked the TV in the lounge off its stand. When the shaking stopped, Sato went outside. Concrete buildings had been heavily damaged, some walls reduced to rubble.

He and about 100 colleagues streamed up the hill behind the reactors. They walked.

“None of us were all that afraid. Japan is a nation of earthquakes. We are used to them,” Sato said.

His brother-in-law, pump technician Yuta Tadano, was already up the hill in a second-story office at the time of the quake. A thin young man with pierced ears and long bangs, he worked for subcontractor Tokyo Energy and Systems Inc.

Tadano wanted to go home to check on his wife, Akane, and 4-month-old son, Shoma. His boss said he expected them back at work on Monday. With the utter devastation outside the gate, the normally 20-minute drive home took four hours.

For most of the next two months, no one would be allowed inside the reactor buildings.

Still, dozens of TEPCO workers – later dubbed with some poetic license the “Fukushima 50” – stayed on. Keiichi Kakuta was one. He remained in the plant’s radiation-proof Emergency Crisis Headquarters, a big, windowless conference room about 300 yards from the Unit 2 reactor.

Although it meant leaving his family in Tokyo, Kakuta had jumped at the chance for a public affairs job with TEPCO in Fukushima three years ago. He had always admired the company’s teamwork and looked forward to a new challenge.

He got the biggest of his life.

By late afternoon, Unit 1 was spiraling out of control, with its power and cooling systems down.

The heat from decaying radioactive elements in the fuel rods was growing. As the core overheated, it burned off its coolant water, exposing the 13-foot (4-meter) rods. In turn, steam from the evaporated water was building up inside the containment chamber.

As the heat and pressure rose, the uranium pellets inside the rods melted through their zirconium casings. When the zirconium reached 2,200 degrees Fahrenheit (1,200 Celsius), it reacted with the water, producing hydrogen.

This was obviously going to get worse before it got better.

Yukio Edano, the chief Cabinet spokesman, is the face of Japan’s government. At 7:45 p.m., his job was to make an unprecedented statement to the nation – but make it sound routine and reassuring.

“We have declared a nuclear emergency,” he said from behind a podium in the press conference room at the prime minister’s office. “Let me repeat that there is no radiation leak, nor will there be a leak.”

He was wrong. Recently released TEPCO documents reveal that radiation was detected at the plant perimeter at 5:30 p.m., but the utility apparently didn’t fax those readings to the government until shortly after 9 p.m.

In the meantime, a two-mile (three-kilometer) evacuation zone around the plant was established. That later would become 6 miles (10 kilometers), then 12 (20). In the end, more than 80,000 people would be forced to flee.

Fukushima Dai-ichi’s operators, meanwhile, were faced with a twofold response: Vent and flood. Venting to release pressure and prevent an explosion, flooding to keep things cool.

But venting would release radioactivity into the air. And flooding with seawater would ruin the equipment because of the salt.

Around 9 p.m., less than six hours after the tsunami, officials at the prime minister’s office started to press TEPCO to vent. TEPCO hesitated.

Fukushima Dai-ichi was the utility’s golden goose. Designed primarily by General Electric, it went online in 1971 and had kept the lights shining in Tokyo ever since. Unlike newer facilities, it was paid for, and it was generating profits with each megawatt it produced.

TEPCO knew that venting radioactivity would cast doubt on the safety of the nuclear industry around the nation, and the world. But the options were dwindling.

The outage of primary and backup power – a scenario that exceeded planners’ precautions – was severely hampering operations.

The first emergency power vehicle sent by TEPCO got stuck in the chaotic post-tsunami traffic. A backup truck from another power company arrived at 11 p.m., but the cable it brought was too short to hook up.

At 3:05 a.m., Trade and Industry Minister Banri Kaieda trotted out TEPCO executive Akio Komori for a public announcement of the plan to vent the Unit 1 containment vessel. Seven minutes later, Edano took to the podium, this time to warn the public that the action would entail the release of radioactive isotopes. Again, he urged calm.

For those who knew what was happening, the urgency was mounting. The containment chamber around the core was bulging with pressure twice as high as its maximum operational limit and nearly matching the company’s required venting standard.

“We kept telling TEPCO to do it quickly, asking how come it wasn’t happening,” Edano recalled later.

Nearly four hours after the initial announcement, an exasperated Kaieda ordered TEPCO to vent. It was 6:50 a.m.

Surging radiation forced workers to abort their attempt to open the valves manually. Then they tried to open them remotely and repeatedly failed, probably because of the power outage but possibly also a design flaw. The equipment had never been used in a real-world crisis.

Unit 1 was a ticking time bomb.

As the night wore on, the prime minister decided he had to go to Fukushima himself, at first light. His helicopter landed at 7:11 a.m. on March 12. Like everyone else in the entourage, Kan wore a blue-gray work uniform and had a dosimeter hanging around his neck.

His aide, Shimomura, a former TV journalist, was assigned to chronicle the event. He started filming as the group boarded a minibus bound for the emergency crisis headquarters.

It looked normal enough from the outside. Inside, though, was a madhouse. Dozens of workers raced back and forth, trying not to step on about 20 others either slumped to the floor or sleeping in blankets in the hallway.

Shimomura turned off the camera. This scene would not reassure the nation, or the world.

Escorted by TEPCO officials, Kan strode past men so preoccupied or tired that they didn’t even acknowledge the presence of their country’s leader.

Kan, known for his short temper, fired questions at plant executives and pointed at diagrams of the reactors on a sheet of paper in front of them. He yelled at TEPCO Vice President Sakae Muto and plant chief Masao Yoshida, his onsite escorts, demanding to know why the venting and seawater injection were not happening.

The discussions lasted only half an hour. At 8 a.m., Kan was on his way back to Tokyo.

By then, TEPCO would later acknowledge, the core at Unit 1 had mostly melted, and units 2 and 3 were not far behind.

At 2:30 p.m., workers burst into applause. Vapor was rising from the Unit 1 stack and containment vessel pressures fell – confirmation that the venting was working. But within half an hour, they ran out of fresh water.

This was what TEPCO had dreaded.

Fukushima Dai-ichi was built right next to the biggest source of water on the planet – the Pacific Ocean. Pumping water out of the ocean is an absolute last resort, however. The reactors would never be usable again.

Yet again, TEPCO officials waffled. At 3:36 p.m., almost 24 hours to the minute after the second tsunami hit, the hydrogen inside Unit 1 combined with oxygen already there and exploded, in a fiery blast that blew off the roof and sent a plume of contaminated smoke and debris into the sky.

The decision to use seawater was unavoidable.

Blasts at units 2, 3 and 4 would follow in the coming days. TEPCO’s primary task, and for months or even years, is still to repair the damage from the explosions.

Japan’s nuclear nightmare had begun.
To view the original article & links CLICK HERE

“In politics, stupidity is not a handicap.” 
Napoleon Bonaparte (1769-1821)

Regards,
Greg L-W.
for all my contact details & Blogs: CLICK HERE  

British Politicians with pens and treachery, in pursuit of their own agenda and greed, have done more damage to the liberty, freedoms, rights and democracy of the British peoples than any army in over 1,000 years.

The disastrous effects of British politicians selling Britain into the thrall of foreign rule by the EU for their own personal rewards has damaged the well-being of Britain more than the armies of Hitler and the Franco – German – Italian axis of 1939 – 1945.

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#G0589* – Chris HUHNE Emerges From His Nuclear Shelter!

Posted by Greg Lance - Watkins (Greg_L-W) on 30/06/2011

#G0589* – Chris HUHNE Emerges From His Nuclear  Shelter!

Hi,

Many will remember the quote of this EU lackey Chris Huhne in the article when he said of Nuclear Power::
In 2007 he described it as a ‘tried, tested and failed technology’ and said it had no future.
Or was his thinking so backward and doctrinal that he meant :

Indeed the Romans used oil as a power source.
Has this idiot not heard of progress, research & development?
People like The Greens, Lib.Dims., CND, Green Peace, friends of the Earth and fellow travellers with their dishonest Aesopian names designed deliberately to mislead have much to answer for.
Had these self serving ludites not been so willing to lie for their personal gain and self enrichment it is probable that the catastropies of Chernobyl, Three Mile Island and yes even Fukishima may never of  happened.
R&D and thus progress has been severely hampered by these slavering morons chaining themselves to rail;ings, bullying weak kneed politicians unfit and incapable of leading and duping children and the gullible.
There is every reason to believe without these malicious fools we would by now have even possibly progressed to fusion and domestic use of nuclear power on a clean, safe local basis – even perhaps fusion fueled transport. Had the years since about 1960 not been so damaged by the ludites – like Chris Huhne and their ignorant ilk.
Perhaps if they were all given speeding tickets they could all be forced to adopt rational thought!
We may even, then be able to ditch the costly and environmentally damaging idiocy of building windmills as votive tokens of the new religion for to be sure they are about as much use as a soup sandwich at generating reliable or cost effective electricity!
UK needs new nuclear plants says Huhne as he completes U-turn on power stations
Last updated at 7:40 AM on 30th June 2011
Power struggle: Energy Secretary Chris Huhne's latest call contradicts previous statements he has made on nuclear power
Power struggle: Energy Secretary Chris Huhne’s latest call contradicts previous statements he has made on nuclear power
Energy Secretary Chris Huhne completed his spectacular U-turn yesterday when he backed a new generation of nuclear power stations.
The Liberal Democrat minister said new nuclear plants were needed to keep Britain’s lights on and would have an essential role in tackling climate change and curbing soaring fuel bills.
Mr Huhne, who once described nuclear power as a ‘failed technology’, now says it is an essential part of getting Britain ‘off the oil hook’.
Speaking ahead of the launch of new electricity market reforms which will make nuclear power more attractive for business investors, he praised the example of France, where 77 per cent of electricity is generated by nuclear power stations, arguing that it provides the French with both better energy security and lower bills.
And, putting himself on a potential collision course with the rest of his party, he warned that Britain is in danger of falling behind if it delays the dash for new nuclear power stations.
Mr Huhne said: ‘Some countries already have a head start.
‘Electricity prices in France are set to rise by around three per cent this year; compare and contrast with Britain, where prices are rising by three times as much.
‘It is no surprise that less than ten per cent of France’s electricity comes from fossil fuels.’
Mr Huhne’s new enthusiasm for nuclear power leaves him open to charges of hypocrisy.
Back to the future: Mr Huhne believes nuclear plants like Sellafield are essential to reduce the UK’s dependence on oil
Back to the future: Mr Huhne believes nuclear plants like Sellafield are essential to reduce the UK‘s dependence on oil
In 2007 he described it as a ‘tried, tested and failed technology’ and said it had no future.
He has since claimed that these comments were ‘misunderstood’ and that he was not opposed to nuclear power provided it did not involve large state subsidies.
The Lib Dem manifesto pledged to ‘reject’ plans for new nuclear plants.
Mr Huhne’s comments will infuriate MPs in his party who want the Coalition to follow the lead of Germany and Italy and scrap nuclear in the wake of the Fukushima disaster in Japan.
The Coalition Agreement allows Lib Dem MPs to abstain on the issue but many are now expected to vote against.
A spectacular conversion
Some 19 Lib Dem MPs – one third of the Parliamentary party – have signed a Commons motion warning that events in Fukushima ‘underline the extreme dangers inherent in nuclear power’, and calling for it to be abandoned.
Signatories include former leader Charles Kennedy and party president Tim Farron.
Lib Dem MP Martin Horwood accused ministers of pushing through secret subsidies for the nuclear industry – in breach of the Coalition agreement.
He called for a windfall tax on the nuclear industry to claw the money back. Mr Horwood said: ‘There are going to be some pretty frank discussions about nuclear.
Disaster: Mr Huhne's comments are certain to anger Lib Dem MPs who have called for nuclear power to be scrapped in the wake of the Fukushima nuclear disaster in Japan earlier this year
Disaster: Mr Huhne’s comments are certain to anger Lib Dem MPs who have called for nuclear power to be scrapped in the wake of the Fukushima nuclear disaster in Japan earlier this year
‘There is growing unhappiness at the level of subsidies creeping in for the nuclear industry – they are being given millions of pounds for no change in behaviour whatsoever.’
Mr Huhne has been accused of brushing aside safety concerns in the wake of Japan’s Fukushima disaster by insisting that a new generation of eight nuclear plants must go ahead.
*The amount collected by the Government under the banner of ‘green taxes’ has topped £40billion for the first time.
It means that environment taxes levied in the name of tackling climate change have doubled in just 16 years and now generate enough for the Treasury to cover the entire military defence budget.

Read more: CLICK HERE

“In politics, stupidity is not a handicap.” 
Napoleon Bonaparte (1769-1821)

Regards,
Greg L-W.

for all my contact details & Blogs: CLICK HERE  

British Politicians with pens and treachery, in pursuit of their own agenda and greed, have done more damage to the liberty, freedoms, rights and democracy of the British peoples than any army in over 1,000 years.

The disastrous effects of British politicians selling Britain into the thrall of foreign rule by the EU for their own personal rewards has damaged the well-being of Britain more than the armies of Hitler and the Franco – German – Italian axis of 1939 – 1945.

~~~~~~~~~~#########~~~~~~~~~~

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Posted by: Greg Lance-Watkins
tel: 01291 – 62 65 62
DO MAKE USE of LINKS & >Right Side Bar< Also:
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Posted in Chernobyl, Chris Huhne, CND, Fukushima, Greenpeace, GREENS, Liberal Democrat, Nuclear, Nuclear Power, Wind Power, Windmills | Leave a Comment »

 
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