TEPCO Reveals Plutonium Has Leaked From Fukushima (Video)

Safe levels of plutonium??? Wait a minute:

“Plutonium is the deadliest substance on the planet since 1 molecule of Plutonium in your body guarantees the development of cancer, according to radiation medicine experts.”
– Dr. Rima Laibow

More about safe levels of radiation:

Dr. Helen Caldicott: How Nuclear Apologists Mislead The World Over Radiation

Dr. Brian Moench: There Is No ‘Safe’ Exposure To Radiation

Dr. Peter Karamoskos: Don’t Be Fooled By A Never-Ending Cabal Of Paid Industry Scientific ”Consultants’ – Radiation Is Bad And Causes Cancer

Are There Safe Levels of Radiation? How Much Radiation Is Safe? (Must-read!)

The Propaganda From The Government And The Nuclear Industry About Low-Level Radiation Is Absolute Rubbish

And what about the explosions that happened at Fukushima? Did they not eject plutonium?

Added: 18.04.2011

Are we watching Blue’s Clues? It would stand to reason that if plutonium was found elsewhere, it will most likely be found on the seabed.

Update – Remember this story?

Neutron beam observed 13 times

Tokyo Electric Power Co. said Wednesday it has observed a neutron beam, a kind of radioactive ray, 13 times on the premises of its crippled Fukushima No. 1 nuclear plant.

Tepco said the neutron beam measured about 1.5 km southwest of the plant’s Nos. 1 and 2 reactors over three days from March 13 and is equivalent to 0.01 to 0.02 microsieverts per hour. This is not a dangerous level of radiation, it added.

The utility said it will also measure uranium and plutonium, which could emit a neutron beam.

In the 1999 criticality accident at a nuclear fuel processing plant run by JCO Co. in Tokai, Ibaraki Prefecture, uranium broke apart continually in nuclear fission, causing a massive amount of neutron beams.

In the latest case at the Fukushima No. 1 plant, a criticality accident has yet to happen.

But the measured neutron beam may be evidence that uranium and plutonium leaked from the plant’s nuclear reactors and spent nuclear fuel have discharged a small amount of neutron beams via fission.


UPDATE – Thanks for the plutonium discussion, guys! Wiki can be a decent source for info, but try to get in the habit of checking the discussion page. It’s a great place to gain insight on the facts wikipedia conveniently ‘omits’.

How much plutonium does it take to overdose a person? From the Canadian Coalition for Nuclear Responsibility:

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