Fukushima (Michio Kaku)
“Never before have we seen so much death along the west coast of North America. Massive numbers of sea stars, bluefin tuna, sardines, anchovies, herring, oysters, salmon, marine mammals and marine birds are dying. We are being told that we could even see “local extinctions” of some of these sea creatures.
A “mystery plague” is turning sea stars all along the west coast of the United States and Canada into piles of goo…
he population of bluefin tuna in the Pacific Ocean has declined by 95 percent. Mexico has already banned fishing for bluefin tuna for the rest of the year, and the U.S. government is considering doing the same thing.
Sardine, anchovy and herring populations have dropped dramaticallyalong the west coast in recent years…
Record numbers of distressed sea lions have washed ashore in California” for the second year in a row. One news report described these distressed sea lions as “malnourished and dehydrated, too weak to find food on their own“.
Those that work in the seafood industry on the west coast are noticing some very “unusual” mutations. For example, a red king crab that was recently caught in Alaska was colored bright blue.
Pelicans along the California coastline are “refusing to mate“. This is being blamed on a lack of fish for the pelicans to eat. As a result, we are seeing less than one percent of the usual number of baby pelicans.”
Following a major earthquake, a 15 meter tsunami disabled the power supply and cooling of three Fukushima nuclear reactors, causing a nuclear accident on 11 March 2011. All three cores largely melted in the first three days.The devastating effects were initially well reported in all forms of media across the world.
German scientists constructed a computer simulation model monitoring the levels of pollution in the pacific ocean alone. They show that the entire ocean will be 100% polluted by 2017.
Ocean mortality events mark beginning of possible global extinction
Since these types of fish don’t normally live in the colder waters off the coast of California, their fate is basically already sealed like the rest of the dead animals that have previously been discovered. Add to this the millions upon millions of dead sea stars being identified up and down the Pacific West Coast and the world has a real problem on its hands.
“It’s the largest mortality event for marine diseases we’ve seen,” added Drew Harvell, a marine epidemiologist at Cornell University, to KUOW News about the phenomenon. “It affects over twenty species on our coast and it’s been causing catastrophic mortality. … My expectation is that within the next month all of the stars will die.”
Whether it’s radiation from Fukushima, residual oil and chemical pollution from the BP oil spill in the Gulf, changing weather patterns, or some combination of all three, one thing is for sure — the world’s oceans are sick. And based on the way things are going, a global extinction event of epic proportions seems like less a matter of if, and more a matter of when.
“The only thing that is under control at Fukushima is the media”
Pandora’s Plague…Fukushima Is Here!