Jul 27

Fukushima City has 290.000 citizens and the Japanese government probably thinks that it is to big to evacuate.

- This Is Outrageous: Japanese Government Killing Its Own People In Fukushima (Video)

Fukushima City has to be evacuated NOW!

- Prof. Chris Busby On HOT PARTICLES – ‘The Citizens Of Fukushima Are Living In An Area Which The Soviet Union Would Have Considered To Be An Exclusion Zone In Terms Of Radioactivity’!

- Kobe University Radiation Expert Prof. Tomoya Yamauchi On Fukushima City (290,000 People): ‘Evacuation Must Be Conducted As Soon As Possible’

- Alert: Greenpeace Radiation Measurements In Fukushima City: Hot Spots At 500-700 Times Normal!!! (Video)

- Fukushima City (Over 290,000 People) Is In Danger: Greenpeace Detects Cobalt-60 And High Radiation ‘Hot Spots’ – Children Should Be Evacuated Immediately

- Prof. Hiroaki Koide of Kyoto University On The UGLY TRUTH About The Nuclear Disasters Of Chernobyl And Fukushima (Video)

The Japanese people are used as guinea pigs:

- AND NOW: Japanese Government Sets 100 Millisieverts As New Lifetime Standard

- Fallout! (60 Minutes): Japan’s Recovery Won’t Be Measured In Years, But Centuries – Michio Kaku: These Humans Are Guinea Pigs!

- Radiation ‘Experiment’ In Japan Just Got Bigger, As Fukushima To Fit All Infants, Kindergarteners, School Children With Radiation Monitoring Badges:

… these are not “dosimeters” but “glass badges” that passively collect radiation information. It won’t help these children or their parents to avoid high-radiation areas and spots, it won’t tell them how much radiation they will have been exposed unless they are sent in to a company to interpret the data.

Nuclear scientist Leuren Moret has high-level insider information. Listen to the entire interview:

- Independent Scientist Leuren Moret: Nuclear Genocide Of Babies And Children In Japan, US, Canada Grows – Elitist Depopulation Agenda – Global Nuclear Holocaust


- Children in Fukushima to be given regular cancer tests (Telegraph, July 26, 2011):

Children living in the nuclear-hit Fukushima region of Japan are to undergo regular cancer tests for the rest of their lives.

Fukushima prefectural government plans to carry out regular ultrasound examinations on all residents who were 18 years old or under when the nuclear crisis broke out on March 11.

The tests, designed to spot early symptoms of thyroid cancer, will be conducted every two years until the age of 20 and then every five years, according to Japanese news reports.

An estimated 360,000 young residents will be entitled to the free medical tests, which will start operating from October this year, with further in-depth urine and blood testing taking places if any abnormalities are discovered.

News of the lifelong testing follows growing concern surrounding the potential health impact of the still stricken Fukushima nuclear power plant on residents in surrounding regions.

Following the March 11 earthquake and tsunami, the power plant has leaked radiation into the surrounding soil, air and sea, prompting evacuation of the immediate area and a string of food scares relating to local produce.

Fears over radiation have spread to food, and the government has announced plans to stem a growing scare relating to cows that were fed radiation-contaminated hay by buying up and burning all tainted beef.

Nearly 3,000 cattle feared to have been contaminated with radioactive caesium have been shipped nationwide and are suspected of being sold to supermarkets and restaurants across the country.

Tokyo Electric Power Company, operators of the damaged power plant, are expected to face picking up the bill for the new plan to buy and burn all tainted beef, with estimated costs expected to run to £15.7 million (two billion yen).

The authorities in Fukushima also this week mobilised close to 4,000 people – mostly residents – to help clean up areas to speed up the decontamination process across the region.

Thousands of residents are helping to haul mud and debris from streets and gutters as well as weeding in a bid to assist with the clean up process in areas where high radiation levels have been recorded.

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