Saturday, November 12, 2011

The Fukushima Nuclear Disaster: High Radiation Levels Measured In Europe, And UN Nuclear Agency Makes Laughable Assertion That It Does NOT Come From Fukushima!

With all of the news everywhere over the Jewish controlled media these days totally focused in on the absolutely NON-Existent Iranian "nuclear threat", it is amazing that some equally if not more important news, such as the collapsing economy AND the still ongoing disaster at the Fukushima nuclear power plant in Japan, is receiving very little headlines.   I am here of course to help rectify that situation...

The disaster at Fukushima is definitely still ongoing, with at least 3 reactor cores in full meltdown and deadly radiation still pouring out into the Earth's atmosphere from all 4 of the destroyed reactors.    That radiation has been recorded all over North America as radioactive fallout in rainfall, and I have long suspected that the radiation is eventually reaching and falling over Europe as well...

Well, it seems that the Fukushima radiation is definitely falling all over Western Europe as well as North America, because according to this absolutely laughable article from the Mail Online news service out of the United Kingdom, at, it appears that the UN Nuclear Agency (IAEA) is "mystified" by the soaring levels of radiation now being measured across Europe...I have that article right here, and you will never believe in your wildest dreams what they are saying is the source of that radiation!   Here is that article, and of course I have some comments to follow:

Riddle of the radiation sweeping across Europe: UN nuclear agency mystified by soaring levels

  • IAEA say Fukushima blast not to blame
  • No increase reported in U.K despite changes in Europe 

Last updated at 5:52 PM on 12th November 2011

Very low levels of radioactive iodine-131 have been detected throughout Europe, but the particles are not believed to pose a public health risk, the U.N.nuclear agency said on Friday.

NASA have released images of 2,400 stars, known as the Tarantula Nebula, that are producing intense radiation and powerful winds, believed to be the cause for the detection in the atmosphere

Closer look: Known as the Tarantula Nebula, these stars have produced intense radiation say NASA
Closer look: Known as the Tarantula Nebula, these stars have produced intense radiation say NASA
Outbreak: Unusual levels of iodine-131 have been detected in the Czech Republic and northern Germany
Outbreak: Unusual levels of iodine-131 have been detected in the Czech Republic and northern Germany

The International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), the Vienna-based U.N. watchdog, said it did not believe the radioactive particles were from Japan's stricken Fukushima nuclear power plant after its emergency in March.  
Professor Malcolm Sperrin, director of medical physics at Britain's Royal Berkshire Hospital, said any link with Fukushima was extremely unlikely.

'It is far more likely that the iodine may be as a result of excretion by patients undergoing medical treatment. 
'Whilst such patients are carefully controlled, some release of iodine into the environment may be inevitable but would certainly be well below any limits where health detriment would even begin to be an issue for concern," he said. 

Blameless: The Fukushima explosion is not believed to be the root cause for the increase in iodine-131 levels
Blameless: The Fukushima explosion is not believed to be the root cause for the increase in iodine-131 levels       

The Czech Republic's nuclear security watchdog said it had tipped off the IAEA after detecting the radiation it thought was coming from abroad but not from a nuclear power plant. It suggested it may come from production of radiopharmaceuticals.  
Germany's Environment Ministry said slightly higher levels of radioactive iodine had been measured in the north of the country, ruling out that it came from a nuclear power plant.
Hungary, Slovakia, Austria and Sweden also reported traces at very low levels that did not pose a health risk.  
Experts said the origin of the radiation - which has been spreading for about two weeks - remained a mystery but could come from many possible sources ranging from medical laboratories or hospitals to nuclear submarines.  

Iodine-131, linked to cancer if found in high doses, can contaminate products such as milk and vegetables. 
Paddy Regan, a professor of nuclear physics at Britain's University of Surrey, said the suggestion that it may have leaked from a radiopharmaceuticals maker 'sounds very sensible and totally reasonable.' 

He said since iodine was used in the treatment of thyroid conditions it was also likely that hospitals in many European countries would have it in their stores. 
'It would be very unlikely for it to have come from Fukushima since the accident was so many months ago and iodine-131 has a brief half-life,' he said.
Iodine-131 is a short-lived radioisotope that has a radioactive decay half-life of about eight days, the IAEA said.  
Massimo Sepielli, head of the nuclear fission unit of Italy's national alternative energy body ENEA said any number of sources could be to blame for the readings.
'It could be coming from the transporting of (nuclear) material, it could come from a hospital ... it could even come from a nuclear submarine, even if it's a more complicated possibility ... but you can't rule that out.'

Officials in Spain, Russia, Ukraine, Finland, France, Britain, Switzerland, Poland and Norway said they had not detected any abnormal radiation levels. Romania's watchdog said there had been no incident at the country's sole nuclear plant.  
Austria's Environment Ministry said small levels were measured in the east and north of the Alpine country, saying the estimated dose level for the population was one 40,000th of the dose of radiation received in a transatlantic flight. 

In the world's worst nuclear accident since Chernobyl in 1986, an earthquake followed by a massive tsunami overwhelmed the Fukushima plant in Japan, causing a reactor meltdown and leakage of radiation, including of iodine. 
In the days and weeks after the accident, tiny amounts of iodine-131 believed to have come from Fukushima were detected as far away as Iceland and other parts of Europe, as well as in the United States.

NTS Notes:  OK, readers... Exactly WHO are they trying to kid?   WE all know by now that they have been lying all along about the deadly levels of radiation that have been falling all over North America as radioactive fallout due to the Fukushima disaster, and they absolutely know damn well that the same jet stream that has carried that radiation to this continent would eventually reach Europe as well.   

Anyone with any common sense can see that they are lying here.  Iodine 131 absolutely does NOT come from some "distant stars", but is the result of radioactive fission of Uranium and Plutonium.    I cannot believe that the editors of the Mail Online could actually swallow this piece of crap lies and actually publish this fraudulent report.   I even cannot believe their nerve in calling Fukushima BLAMELESS for the spiking radiation levels!

What we have here, readers, is an absolutely scary scenario on our hands.  If the radiation detectors in Europe are now in alarm about high radiation levels in Europe from Fukushima, then where the HELL are the reports about the levels here in North America?   Considering that most of the radiation is presently being dumped on this continent, there should be obvious cause for concern... Shouldn't there be?

Again, what we have here is another pure BS coverup about how deadly Fukushima truly is and the fact that that disaster is far from being under control.    

Get this message out to everyone, and demand that their politicians tell the truth about the Fukushima disaster.   People deserve the truth, and again it is better to hope for the best, but be fully prepared for the worse!

More to come



mary sullivan said...

good job.
i knew that part of the anne frank book was written in ball point pen, many years before ball point pen was invented, but now i see that the whole book, forced on me in the 9th grade in 1959, is just a creation to attack White Christian Germans.

thank you

mary sullivan said...


Anonymous said...

War with Iran?

Tell that to the homos who watch TV football!

NTS, Let's not forget those threats which Israel has made against Europe as being an indication of a possible alternate source for the radiation levels. The Daily Mail article about this indicated that such things as nuclear submarines, etc. could have caused the levels observed.