Follow up: If things in Japan weren’t bad enough, what with the weekly earthquakes, the tsunami that hit in March, the continued radiation leaks from the destroyed nuclear power plants, now, tomorrow, a deadly typhoon is scheduled to make landfall. Japan will be evacuating 1.2 million people with this oncoming threat, but the question remains, what ramifications will the typhoon have on the continuing dangerous levels of radiation that have never been stopped at the Fukushima Nuclear Plant. It is known that in April of this year, a month after the devastation that hit Japan, American cities in the following states had radiation rain fall! Massachusetts, California, Washington, Nevada, North Carolina, South Carolina and Florida all had radiation rainfall, with the primary concern being the safety of our drinking water. The poison rain comes on the wind currents and there is no way to predict where it will end up. The leaking Nuclear Plants needs to be capped (stopped) NOW!
There is no technology to remove the cores from the stricken reactors, it will be ten years before they attempt to do so. Conditions at Nuclear facilities are much worst than originally thought. In Russia at the Chernobyl disaster, which is located in the Ukraine, they entombed the core in concrete which required Herculean efforts by many who lost their lives in the process. However, Japan is taking a different route, they are building huge frames that will go over the buildings and these frames will be covered by tents, in the hope the tents will contain the radiation that is coming off as steam and then they will be able to turn it into water and as water, they will be able to contain the radiation. Unlike Russia, which actually, evacuated the entire city adjoining Chernobyl, an area to this day, that is off limits because it is unsafe, Japan has evacuated a much smaller area, with the hope that the larger evacuation would not be necessary, disregarding the long term health of millions of people, not only in their nation, but people around the globe.