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Radiation in Japan
30 Aug 2011
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FLUGGSHEIM UNDERGROUND MUSIC ARTIST : Harald Bertram (Music - Graphics - Animation) Contact : hb2200web.de MANAGEMENT : Yvonne Basler Contact : ybaslerlive.de PAGES *******www.facebook****/pages/Harald-Bertram/192055414197277 *******de.sevenload****/mitglieder/Harald-Bertram *******www.youtube****/user/HaraldBertram *******twitter****/#!/HaraldBertram *******soundcloud****/hb2200 *******www.myspace****/525639539 SKY * WAVES * STARS *
27 May 2012
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*******7-euro-webseite.an-dich.de/ Im Atomkraftwerk Fukushima 1 ist es zu einer Explosion gekommen, Dach und Außenmauern stürzten ein. Offenbar gelangte erhöhte radioaktive Strahlung in die Umgebung. Japans Regierung will den Reaktor nun mit Meerwasser kühlen. 12. März 2011 Der von einer Kernschmelze bedrohte japanische Atomreaktor Fukushima 1 soll mit Meerwasser gekühlt werden. Kabinettssekretär Yukio Edano sagte am Samstag in Tokio, die Reaktorhülle aus Stahl sei noch intakt und nicht beschädigt. Daher sei beschlossen worden, den Reaktorkern des an der Küste gelegenen Kraftwerks mit Meerwasser zu füllen. Dem Wasser werde Borsäure beigemischt, um kritische Entwicklungen zu vermeiden. Der Füllvorgang werde fünf bis zehn Stunden dauern. Nach dem schwersten Erdbeben in der Geschichte Japans war die Kühlung des Reaktors ausgefallen. Dadurch droht eine Kernschmelze. Edano sagte, durch das Absinken des Kühlwasserstandes in dem Siedewasserreaktor habe sich Wasserstoff gebilde Quelle: FAZ
13 Mar 2011
713
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3:03
Ufo moving on the fields in Fukushima?a behavior not as the usual Ufo's have seen on other videos but could it be true or not more at the video above.
16 Mar 2011
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0:46
Explosion nuclear power plant in Fukushima Prefecture. Japan. 12.03.2011
19 Mar 2011
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2:35
BY JACQUELINNE MEJIA ANCHOR SALEM SOLOMON You're watching multisource global video news analysis from Newsy Tokyo Electric Power Company released a timeline describing when it expects the nuclear crisis in northeast Japan to be resolved. HLN summarizes the strategy. “It could be nine months before those damaged reactors in Japan are completely shutdown. The owners of the Fukushima nuclear plant say that it’s gonna take three months just to bring radiation levels down and get the cooling systems back to normal. Then it could be another three to six months before the reactors get cold enough to shutdown.” So what exactly is a “cold shutdown”? The Financial Times explains, in order for a reactor’s radioactive uranium fuel to not heat up, water inside a reactor must be below 100 degrees centigrade at normal atmospheric pressure. The FT also reports on the plan’s execution. “To overcome the problem, engineers plan to flood the reactors’ containment chambers with enough water to immerse the internal pressure vessels that hold the fuel. [...] Once a “cold shutdown” has been achieved, the long decommissioning process can begin. The plant’s fuel will have to be left to cool for years, and the whole process is expected to take at least a decade.” Many Japanese people living in the evacuation zone and beyond have expressed doubts about the effectiveness of the plan, due to the previous lack of transparency from both TEPCO and the Japanese government, the Telegraph reports. “In Fukushima, locals complained that the government’s decision to suddenly and inexplicably raise the alert level at the plant two notches to seven, the same level of seriousness as the Chernobyl disaster, has created a maelstrom of rumours.” The nine-month timetable isn’t sitting well with the estimated 100,000 people evacuated from areas with high levels of radioactivity. An editor for Japan Today talks to CTV on the multiple effects for those forced from their homes. “ [...] No one was happy at all, because these people want to go back to their homes, but it looks like they won’t be able to for at least 9 months. So...what do they do? And then the farmers need compensation for their crops and the dairy farmers need compensation, they’re throwing out their milk. So this is a really contentious issue that’s gonna go on for many, many months.” Secretary of State Hillary Clinton met over the weekend with Emperor Akihito to discuss the long-term rebuilding process -- euronews reports on how the U.S. wants to help. “She announced the creation of a public-private partnership to help Japan rebuild from the world’s most expensive natural disaster.” There was one bright spot for victims of the nuclear crisis. The Japanese government told TEPCO to pay $12,000 to each family and $9,000 for single-person households. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
19 Apr 2011
1214
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5:30
Download file here: *******mydownloadactive****/Jewell987/Black April 12, 2011 A British professor and expert on the health effects of ionizing radiation told Alex Jones today evidence points toward a nuclear explosion occurring at the Fukushima Daiichi complex. Two explosions at the plant in March were described as hydrogen gas explosions by Japanese officials and the corporate media. Professor Chris Busby on the Alex Jones Show, April 12, 2011. Citing data collected by two Russian scientists, Professor Chris Busby told Alex Jones and his audience the explosions at Fukushima were nuclear. The Russian scientists, Sergey A. Pakhomov and Yuri V. Dubasov of the VG Khlopin Radium Institute in Saint Petersburg, examined data related to the explosion at Chernobyl. Japanese nuclear safety agency raises crisis level of Fukushima Daiichi power plant accident from 5 to 7. Using ratios of the radionuclides Xenon 133 and Xenon 133m which they measured by gamma spectrometer, the Russians demonstrated that the Chernobyl explosion was a fission criticality explosion and not principally a hydrogen explosion as has been claimed. A d v e r t i s e m e n t "I believe that the explosion of the No 3 reactor may have also involved criticality but this must await the release of data on measurements of the Xenon isotope ratios," he writes in a statement on Fukushima and Chernobyl emailed to Infowars****. Busby further notes that the surface contamination and of dose rates 60 kilometers out from the Fukushima site on March 17 exceeded that released at Chernobyl. He explains in his statement that the damaged reactors at Fukushima "are now continuing to fission. It is hoped that there will be no separation of plutonium and possible nuclear explosion. I feel that this is unlikely now." Short of an actual plutonium explosion, the reactors remain open to the air and will continue to "fission and release radionuclides for years unless something drastic is done." Dr. Busby noted a precedent for the dire scenario now unfolding -- a nuclear explosion at a plutonium production reprocessing plant in the former Soviet Union in 1957. The incident at the Mayak facility was the second-worst nuclear accident in history after the Chernobyl disaster. The explosion released 50-100 tonnes of high-level radioactive waste and contaminated a huge territory in the eastern Urals. The Soviets kept the explosion secret for 30 years. According to a report on the accident, about 400,000 people in the region were irradiated following the explosion and other incidents at the plant. Stock up with Fresh Food that lasts with eFoodsDirect (Ad) Dr. Busby told Alex Jones that short of actual isotope readings, he cannot definitely state that the explosions at Fukushima were nuclear, although he believes they were. "We don't have evidence of that," he concluded, "we would need to have the Xenon isotope ratios."
12 May 2011
683
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11:05
Hot Breaking News - Fukushima 160 Tons Of Melted Fuel Rods Leaking Radiation Japan Fukushima 160 Tons Of Melted Fuel Rods Leaking Radiation Japan - Hot Breaking News Comment for my full channel Following a major earthquake, a 15-metre tsunami disabled the power supply and cooling of three Fukushima Daiichi reactors, causing a nuclear accident on 11 March 2011. All three cores largely melted in the first three days. The accident was rated 7 on the INES scale, due to high radioactive releases over days 4 to 6, eventually a total of some 940 PBq (I-131 eq). Four reactors were written off due to damage in the accident – 2719 MWe net. After two weeks, the three reactors (units 1-3) were stable with water addition and by July they were being cooled with recycled water from the new treatment plant. Official 'cold shutdown condition' was announced in mid-December. Apart from cooling, the basic ongoing task was to prevent release of radioactive materials, particularly in contaminated water leaked from the three units. This task became newsworthy in August 2013. There have been no deaths or cases of radiation sickness from the nuclear accident, but over 100,000 people were evacuated from their homes to ensure this. Government nervousness delays the return of many. Official figures show that there have been well over 1000 deaths from maintaining the evacuation, in contrast to little risk from radiation if early return had been allowed.
5 Feb 2017
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13:00
LANGUAGE - HINDI ( HIGH QUALITY )
14 Mar 2011
367
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2:08
Guess more than just humans are watching Japan 's nuclear plight!
14 Apr 2011
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1:30
Free exclusive report reveals how to detox your body naturally from harmful radiation exposure.
3 May 2011
362
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Download file here: *******mydownloadactive****/Jewell987/Black Alex talks with author, researcher, and GCN radio show host Webster Tarpley about the situation in Libya and the military intervention of the United Nations into the Ivory Coast. French and U.N. forces captured the Africa country's leader and handed him over to rebels after firing rockets at his home last week. Alex also talks with Col. Anthony Shaffer, author of Operation Dark Heart, about the situation in the Middle East and the military involvement of the U.N. in Africa, the latest target of the globalists. Alex also covers the latest breaking news, including today's earthquake in Japan, and takes your calls.
12 May 2011
266
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3:06
BY ERIK SHUTE AND HARUMENDHAH HELMY You're watching multisource breaking news analysis from Newsy This is Newsy Now and here are the headlines you need to know. After blasts on Friday and early Monday, fears of a third explosion at Japan’s Fukushima nuclear plant are surfacing. 180,000 people have been evacuated. RT reports. “Again, we are hearing the third reactor has lost its cooling capacity, increasing fears that it will overheat and cause another blast. Meanwhile, engineers have been using seawater to try to cool down reactors at the complex, which were damaged in the quake to avert a catastrophic nuclear meltdown.” As rescue efforts continue, Japanese officials say the death toll of the earthquake and tsunami may could exceed 10,000 people. Libyan rebels lost control of crucial oil town of Brega over the weekend. As forces loyal to Muammar Gaddafi continue to make progress, euronews explains the pressure the rebels face. “The regime appears to be getting closer to the opposition stronghold of Benghazi. The city of Ajdabiya lies on its path. And on Sunday, rebels there were bracing themselves for an attack. Gaddafi has vowed, has he put it, to liberate all of Libya. On state television he said he was certain of victory and that he would bury the rebels.” Also in the Middle East — Bahrain protesters are calling for help from other Arab states, as they face increased violence from law enforcements. Al Jazeera shares this video. “Shocking evidence of the lack of control Bahrain authorities have over the security services. A policeman uses a handgun to reportedly fire live rounds indiscriminately toward protesters. He then retreats to his vehicle.” One thousand troops from Saudi Arabia arrived in Bahrain early today as part of the Gulf Cooperation Council forces, aiming to gain control and maintain stability in the country. In U.S. news -- State Department spokesman P.J. Crowley resigned yesterday over controversial comments he made about the Pentagon’s treatment of Army private Bradley Manning, who is suspected of leaking information to WikiLeaks. CNN reports Crowley called Manning’s placement into solitary confinement "ridiculous, counterproductive and stupid.” At a press conference on Sunday, Crowley said he regrets going public with his statements, but he fears the mistreatment of Manning could undermine the prosecution and hurt President Obama’s worldwide reputation. The former Clinton aide had served the U.S. in and out of uniform for more than 30 years. In sports -- selection Sunday ranked Duke, Kansas, Pittsburgh, and Ohio State as number one seeds for this’s NCAA Basketball Tournament. CBS Sports says it was the Big East conference who really came out on top sending 11 teams to the big dance. CBS Sports reporters talked with tournament chair Jeff Hathaway. Reporter: “Mr. Hathaway I want to know, you’re very familiar with how successful the Big East has been this year -- 11 teams in the tournament. How hard was it to put them into the brackets when you want to avoid some of those second round matchups that could occur. HATHAWAY: “Well certainly it is a challenge to have 11 teams from one conference come into the bracket, but you may know after the ninth team the bracketing policies are relaxed and give us the flexibility to accommodate the bracket.” Stay with Newsy**** for more analysis on news throughout the day. For Newsy Now, I’m Jim Flink -- highlighting the top headlines making you smarter, faster. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
15 Mar 2011
1028
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2:39
BY ERIK SHUTE AND HARUMENDHAH HELMY You're watching multisource headline news analysis from Newsy This is Newsy Now and here are the headlines you need to know. A fourth explosion at the Fukushima Dai-ichi Nuclear Power Station has increased radiation levels a hundredfold. Now there are concerns the fuel rods have been exposed. RT reports Japan fears the worst. “Top story now: Japan’s Prime Minister has addressed the nation as fears intensify about a nuclear disaster. The country has also reportedly told the International Atomic Agency that its atomic plant is now releasing radioactive materials into the atmosphere. Well the company running the Fukushima Daiichi has admitted a meltdown is a possibility, following explosions at the complex.” In Libya — Muammar Gaddafi’s forces continue to make progress against insurgent rebels. Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty says Gaddafi’s forces have recaptured the town of Zwara, in western Libya. It was one of the first towns the rebels captured in February. Turning to U.S. news -- U.S. President Barack Obama wants the “No Child Left Behind Act” to grow up. WFTV offers details on his plan. OBAMA: “If you want a bright future, you're going to need a college degree or advanced training.” ANCHOR: “The president's plan sets up a new evaluation system for teachers and offers incentives to schools that get parents more involved. It would also fire principals at the worst performing schools. The president wants the law to be rewritten for the start of the next school year.” In entertainment news -- Disney’s new flick “Mars Needs Moms” had one of the worst weekend openings of any 3D movie -- not even coming close to covering its $150 million price tag. WRC says -- 3D just isn’t enough anymore. “The Big failure over the weekend, "Mars Needs Moms". It was supposed to be a can’t-miss kid flick, it finished fifth, opening weekend taking less than seven million bucks.” The Hollywood Reporter talks to a studio marketer who says -- "Who wants to see a mom abandoning you? It's very odd... animation works better when they aren't people. That's why things like gnomes do well." Finally -- after 11 years, the voice of the iconic AFLAC Duck is no more. Gilbert Gottfried cooked his own goose when he made a few tasteless tweets at the expense of Japanese earthquake and tsunami victims. TMZ reports Gottfried terribly-timed tweets included, “Japan is really advanced. They don’t go to the beach. It comes to them.” AFLAC quickly fired the actor and disassociated all connections to him. AFLAC has opened a nationwide casting call to find his replacment. Stay with Newsy**** for more analysis on news throughout the day. For Newsy Now, I’m Jim Flink -- highlighting the top headlines making your smarter, faster. Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
19 Mar 2011
908
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2:07
BY CHRISTINA HARTMAN AND BRANDON TWICHELL ANCHOR CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource world video news analysis from Newsy After a third explosion at Japan’s Fukushima Daichi nuclear power plant - international observers fear a nuclear meltdown is looming. Nuclear and radiological experts now say the incident is approaching the severity of the Chernobyl disaster of 1986. Adding to those concerns - NPR explains - a fire at the plant’s number 4 reactor has experts worried fuel rods have been exposed - leaving open the possibility they could melt and leak radiation into the atmosphere. CNN contributor Jim Walsh says - he’s watching the plant’s primary containment vessel - which is the last line of defense against full radioactive release. He says he’s hoping this is more Three Mile Island than Chernobyl. “You know, Three Mile Island, when it had its problem, the containment vessel held and while there was some radiation out there, the core did not leak out into the environment.” But on ABC’s Good Morning America - nuclear security expert Joe Cirincione says the plant’s design makes hope difficult. He calls the incident -quote- “unprecedented in nuclear power history.” “It’s made worse by the way the Japanese build their reactors. They cluster them together as you just reported. Many of the plants in Japan have four or more units, so what that means is it’s very efficient, but a disaster at one can avalanche into a complicated disaster next door.” 140,000 people have been ordered to stay indoors. And on Tuesday Japanese Prime Minister Naoto Kan announced radioactive levels could - quote “have an effect on humans.” According to Canada’s CTV - that public announcement is a step in the right direction AWAY from Chernobyl. “You think of all the people back in the Soviet days who were scrambling to get any information they possibly could, but there was a secretive lid (on the disaster). … Japan appears to have learned from Chernobyl’s mistakes. … the government has been communicating with the public on a daily basis, and emergency measures are in full effect.” According to NPR - as of Tuesday Tokyo Electric Power had evacuated all but 50 of its workers. The ones left behind are working to cool the reactors by pumping in sea water and venting the resulting steam. Follow Newsy on Twitter Newsy_Videos to get daily video updates in your stream. Get more multisource world video news analysis from Newsy. Transcript by Newsy.
19 Mar 2011
1054
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2:55
BY ERIK SHUTE AND HARUMENDHAH HELMY You're watching multisource breaking news analysis from Newsy This is Newsy Now and here are the headlines you need to know. First up — world news. A surge in radiation levels in Japan’s Fukushima nuclear plant has forced a temporary stoppage to stabilizing efforts. But a recent update on CNN says the plant’s heroic employees are back on the job again, even though they may be facing a lethal dose of radiation. Traces of radiation have been found in tap water 50 miles away from the nuclear power plant. Japanese Emperor Akihito made a rare, televised address early Wednesday — offering his condolences to victims’ families, while also reminding his people not to give up. Snowfall is currently slowing down much of the country’s relief efforts. (Video: Sky News) Still in world news — an update on Libya. Muammar Gaddafi’s forces are inching closer to overtaking anti-government forces in Benghazi. euronews interviewed a military spokesman who says air strikes on Benghazi have begun. “He said, Gaddafi’s army have reached the frontier with Egypt, and Benghazi is now completely surrounded. Most residents have now reportedly fled the city, leaving it in the hands of rebels, who are gearing up for an all-out attack. Which, if successful, could prove to be the decisive factor for the control of Libya.” Still in the Middle East — Bahrain’s rulers have declared a 3-month long state of emergency, as violence continues to escalate. NewsX reports — the rivalry between Iran and Saudi Arabia may be worsening Bahrain’s situation. “One Saudi soldier was shot dead last night as protesters in Bahrain demonstrated against the entry of Saudi and military force in the country. ... Iran has called the presence of the foreign troops as unacceptable, and says it will complicate the political crisis.” In U.S. news -- Another tour bus crash in New Jersey has killed two people and injured the remaining 41 passengers. It’s the second crash in three days -- and now New York’s finest have had enough. WABC reports. “Descending on Chinatown tuesday, the NYPD taking six tour buses off the road in an aggressive crackdown. Among the buses accused of being unsafe, one belonging to Worldwide Tours, the company that operated the bus on Saturday. Another a super luxury tour bus, the same company from Monday's crash in New Jersey.” In the tech world -- Netflix is not just for streaming movies anymore. The company will reportedly begin funding an original series, while hoping to take over the streaming market. Mashable says the mega-movie-mogul is looking to be “the next HBO.” It’s rumored to have its eyes on remaking the UK political drama, House of Cards, starring Kevin Spacey. Netflix will reportedly dish out $100 million for the rights to air the series, thus entering into the fray with a competitive pool of premium cable channels. One reason for expansion? LA Times reports, Netflix is responsible for 61% of all movies streamed online -- that’s more than all of its competitors combined. Stay with Newsy**** for more analysis on news throughout the day. For Newsy Now, I’m Jim Flink -- highlighting the top headlines making your smarter, faster. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
19 Mar 2011
672
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