by Liam Scheff
This week, the Yakuza and debt-asylum otherwise known as TEPCO has begun, in full force, its destruction of the world, via an increasingly dangerous and heavy radiological spill and run-off in coastal Japan (which is attached to every other Pacific coast by virtue of the salty pond between America, Hawaii, China and Australia).
Yakuza, you say? Well, Who works at Fukushima?
“A former yakuza boss tells me that his group has “always” been involved in recruiting labourers for the nuclear industry. “It’s dirty, dangerous work,” he says, “and the only people who will do it are homeless, yakuza, or people so badly in debt that they see no other way to pay it off.” Suzuki found people who’d been threatened into working at Fukushima, but others who’d volunteered. Why? “Of course, if it was a matter of dying today or tomorrow they wouldn’t work there,” he explains.”
“It’s because it could take 10 years or more for someone to possibly die of radiation excess. It’s like Russian roulette. If you owe enough money to the yakuza, working at a nuclear plant is a safer bet. Wouldn’t you rather take a chance at dying 10 years later than being stabbed to death now?” (Suzuki’s own feeling was that the effects of low-level radiation are still unknown and that, as a drinker and smoker, he’s probably no more likely to get cancer than he was before.) ” LINK
So, get it? I think you do. Let’s move on.
Add to that fun-zam-o the Japanese history of murdering citizens with industry (and covering it up (just like Americans)):
“Minamata’s rolling hills and striking beauty contrast with its brutal history. Chisso Corp. discharged methylmercury into Minamata Bay from 1932 to 1968, poisoning the city’s food supply. People who ate local fish developed Minamata disease – a debilitating condition in which they lose sensation in their hands and feet, can no longer run or walk without stumbling or falling and have difficulty seeing, hearing, speaking and swallowing. Many of the afflicted died.”
“For years, Chisso refused to take meaningful action to limit mercury poisoning from its emissions. Later, with the aid of the Japanese government, it split into two parts to limit its financial liability to Minamata disease victims. Though thousands of people suffered crippling illnesses, no independent, systematic health study of the Minamata region was ever conducted, so the total number of sickened people remains unknown.” LINK
Get it? Yes, I think you do. So, let’s have some predictions…
Barring alien intervention (which a great many people seem to want to believe in presently):
1. Life in and around the Pacific (where currents bring Fuku radiation first and strongest) will either quickly or more slowly die. LINK
2. Secondarily affected areas in the Pacific will see increased cancer and illness of all kind. This is not avoidable.
3. Rainfall is evaporation from the sea – so the radiation will easily spread inward to all coastal regions in the Northern hemisphere adjacent to the Pacific, and beyond.
4. If the buildings collapse, if fuel is spilled, burnt, or fissions, the problem will compound by unknown factors and many areas will have to shelter indoors for weeks or months to avoid the strongest contamination.
But moving from the most affected areas would be very wise.
The Southern Hemisphere (S.America, Africa) are the safest continents. Ironically, as they have been so used as servant nations to the ‘western’ world.
So, which are the areas first affected?
West Coast Canada, U.S., Seattle, coastal Oregon, Northern California…
Then So. Cal.
What is the jet stream pattern annually? What can be charted, seen, expected, predicted?
The human species will be much smaller in 50 years. In 40 years. And even in 30 years. And in a worst-case scenario, in 5 or 10. In the meantime, it’s going to be a pox on both our houses.
Ya veremos. On verra. (We’ll see.)
Prescription: West Coast? Move inland. Everyone else? Grow hemp. Grow cannabis. It’ll help, and it certainly won’t hurt. LINK
Liam Scheff is journalist, crystal-ball reader and author of “Official Stories,” because “official stories exist to protect officials.”