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creates global awareness for an obvious goal:

cleaning up the poisonous plastic mess we make.


"ACTION" Project 2012-2020

Captain Manfred Reicher founder- chairman


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"If whales and dolphins could cry for their dead,
the oceans would be filled with tears"


The nuclear disaster of Fukushima of 11 March 2011 is still going on. Nothing is under control.
Large amounts of radioactivity released as before, which not only vast tracts of land are rendered uninhabitable, but also the air and affected the water of the Pacific Ocean off the east coast of Japan.
The Information Policy of the operating company TEPCO and the Japanese government's tenuous data and lack of experience make an evaluation of dissemination and exposure to the radioactivity released still impossible.
Long-term and far-reaching effects can be expected.All of them TEPCO,Japanese government and experts around the world are still lie and do not profess the true extent of the disaster.

Northeast of the reactors situated in the confluence of two currents of warm Kuroshio and cold Oyashio one of the richest fishing areas in the world. There active Japanese fishing is half of the fish consumed in Japan.
You can fish for sardines, tuna, hake, salmon, Alaska pollock, mackerel, lizard fish, sea bream, crabs, shrimp, squid. join Clams, oysters and seaweed as well as "sea life" from the predominantly coastal Aquaculture. The latter represent over one-fifth of the total amount of fish.

Fish is a staple food in Japan and is in its meaning compare with rice.
Therefore, fishing and fish processing is an important economic sector for the country. Japan is the world's fifth largest fish producer,
the per capita consumption is over 60 kg fish in the Year.
The high fish consumption also means that Japan are the world's largest fish importer.

Contrary to the publicly stated assessment that Radioactivity would be by the ocean currents dilute and therefore pose no risk is also a lie. Already now most of their coast sea life are strong radioactively contaminated.

Another view is obtained when the Pacific Ocean is considered that surrounds Japan and not only caught in the Japanese fishermen.

After release from the Association of Fish Representation of the FAO fishing areas the following fish species recorded:

Alaska pollock (Theragra chalcogramma),
Pacific cod (Gadus macrocephalus),
Pacific flounder (Lepidopsetta spp.),
Anglerfish (Lophius piscatorius) and
wild salmon (Oncorhynchus spp.).

For the fishing area 67 identifies the aforementioned source, the following fish:

Alaska pollock (Theragra chalcogramma),
spiny dogfish (Squalus acanthias),
herring (Clupea harengus),
Pacific cod (Gadus macrocephalus),
mackerel (Scomber scombrus),
Pacific Plaice (Lepidopsetta spp.),
Hake (Merluccius spp.)
Monkfish (Lophius piscatorius) and
Wild salmon (Oncorhynchus spp.) .

1 Japan also breeds algae, mussels and fish in Aquaculture.
The proportion of cancer and molluscs intended for human consumption at the imports ranged from 26.8 (2009), 70.0 (2010) and 88.6 (2008) percent.

How big is the total amount of radioactivity in Fukushima?
How much radioactivity from Fukushima-Daiichi has been released, can only be estimated

The Japanese government had the accident on 12/03/11 at Level 4 on 18/03/11 at Level 5, and finally on 12/04/11 at level 7, the highest level of the International Assessment Nuclear Event Scale (INES) classified.

The Central Institute for Meteorology and Geodynamics (ZAMG) had already written on 03/26/11 that the crashed out nuclear reactors of Fukushima radionuclides released the same magnitude as that from Chernobyl.

The total amount of fuel contained in the radioactive iodine-131 was from TEPCO Terabecquerel 81 million (~ 810x1017 Becquerel (Bq estimated).

The Japanese Nuclear Regulatory Authority on 04/13/11 NISA estimated that up to this point, about 1.30 x1017 Bq iodine-131 have been released.

The Central Institute for Meteorology and Geodynamics (ZAMG) estimated due to the CTBTO measurements during the first three days of the accident, the source strength of iodine-131
However, at about 1.0 x1017 becquerels per day.
Often the Fukushima nuclear disaster at Chernobyl, which is compared.

Some significant differences from Chernobyl:
. 1st There are several core meltdown.
In the cooling pond, the fuel rods stored in part under outdoors.
. 2nd Taking into account the fuel in the cooling pond is the nuclear inventory
. 3th. Fukushima approximately 120 times larger then Chernobyl.

In Fukushima, the meltdown will exist for many more years.
In the core melt, the chain reaction with the fuel (uranium, plutonium) continuous, release of more neutrons.

. 4th The population density in this region of Japan is about 15 times higher than in Ukraine.

. 5th Much of the radioactivity released into the cooling water Fukushima directly into Distributed sea, there on the ocean currents, with unpredictable consequences for the Pacific, the food chain and thus also for the people.

Extremely rich in fish stocks
off the northeast coast of Japan are affected, spread to as Pollock in the Bering Sea is in the realm of possibility.
One thing can be said certainty: such a large release of radioactivity into sea has never happened before.

In the past, numerous radioactive sources in the oceans incorporated:
• fallout from aboveground nuclear testing since the '50s
• fallout from Chernobyl
• dumped nuclear waste, sunken nuclear submarines
• Introduction liquid nuclear waste from nuclear plants (WAA) Sellafield and La Hague
• radioactivity by various "incidents" at nuclear power plants
• radioactivity by nuclear power plants in "normal operation"
• Release of "natural radioactivity" in the production of oil and gas

It flows continuously large quantities of radioactive water directly into the Pacific.
There is no end in sight, because the pressure vessel, containment, cooling pond leaking and need to be constantly cooled. Radioactive water gets inevitably into the groundwater and in addition it flows through the leaks directly into the Pacific.
After 17.4. schedule submitted by TEPCO this fight would go at least 6 to 9 months.

On 05/30/2011 TEPCO announced
that it was probably impossible, to bring the reactors in this time a "cold" state.
So we know after the experience of Chernobyl it will take a few decades to cool them down.

The responsibility for this worst case scenario has the nuclear industry.
This nuclear accident shows once again that a non-fault-tolerant technology as
one can use nuclear technology immeasurably high damage.
The main conclusion is, therefore, the phase-out of people and
hostile nuclear energy must be as fast as possible to prevent that
it can ever again come to such a catastrophe for man and environment..

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