Japan admits 3 nuclear meltdowns as more radiation leaked into sea. Meanwhile, U.S. nuclear waste poses deadly risks.
Politics drove this mistaken plan from its inception.
Throughout its history, IPS has worked to educate the public about the U.S. government’s failure to inform the public about the extremely high risk of radiation.
Japan’s nuclear disaster should serve as a wake-up call for the United States.
A poignant and potent documentary that exposes the government’s suppression of the health hazards of low-level radiation — even more relevant since the release of radiation from damaged nuclear plants in Japan, and reports that long-term effects of the Chernobyl disaster may have been covered up.
IPS history is tied to documentary airing this weekend on Link TV.
A new facility under construction at Los Alamos is pivotal to the manufacture of “nuclear pits,” the heart of nuclear weapons.
The price of fixing America’s nuclear vulnerabilities may be high, but the price of doing too little is incalculable.
New data reveals enormous amounts of radioactivity stored in vulnerable spent nuclear fuel pools, many of the the same type that contributed to the Fukushima nuclear disaster.
We ought to end this whole nuclear business right now.
It seems to be deja vu with Tepco and Fukushima — like Bill Murray in “Groundhog Day.”
Not only has Tepco failed to turn the corner on wrestling Fukushima into submission, no insurance company will reimburse it for the costs.
As with methyl-mercury a half century ago, Japan is once again threatened by a new persistent toxin accumulating in its food and water.
Fukushima has revealed a weak spot in nuclear reactors to terrorists.
The Vermont Yankee nuke plant is the same vintage and make as Japan’s crippled reactors.