Saturday, March 26, 2011

Fukushima

From ABC News:
Thirty-five years ago, Dale G. Bridenbaugh and two of his colleagues at General Electric resigned from their jobs after becoming increasingly convinced that the nuclear reactor design they were reviewing-- the Mark 1-- was so flawed it could lead to a devastating accident.  
Questions persisted for decades about the ability of the Mark 1 to handle the immense pressures that would result if the reactor lost cooling power, and today that design is being put to the ultimate test in Japan.  Five of the six reactors at the Fukushima Daiichi plant, which has been wracked since Friday's earthquake with explosions and radiation leaks, are Mark 1s.  
"The problem we identified in 1975 were that, in doing the design of the containment, they did not take into account the dynamic loads that could be experienced with a loss of coolant," Bridenbaugh told ABC News in an interview.  "The impact loads the containment would receive by this very rapid release of energy could tear the containment apart and create an uncontrolled release." 




According to the Daily Yomiuri Online from October 5, 2010:
Stuxnet, a computer virus designed to attack servers isolated from the Internet, such as at power plants, has been confirmed on 63 personal computers in Japan since July, according to major security firm Symantec Corp.  
The virus does not cause any damage online, but once it enters an industrial system, it can send a certain program out of control.   
Symantec says the virus reaches the servers via USB memory sticks, and warns against the careless use of such devices. 
We know that the Stuxnet worm was designed through Israeli and American collaboration, and was meant to sabotage Iranian nuclear facilities.  Iranian facilities have already been attacked, and the Stuxnet virus has spread to other computer systems, including in Japan.  Did it play a role in the nuclear reactor disaster at Fukushima?  We also know that Israeli security companies operated at Fukushima prior to the disaster.  Was this a sabotage mission?




2 comments:

  1. Thank You Mr Friend for the link up :)
    The more we look at these "coincidences" the more we see a repetitive pattern emerging, involving the same "people" for the same means to an end..for the benefit of the same people
    (if you can call them that)
    great post.
    many Regards and Thanks again.
    A13

    ReplyDelete
  2. I believe it was Roosevelt who said in politics, nothing happens by accident. There is a very clear agenda being pushed, and it does not bode well for the vast majority of humanity.

    I'm not convinced that Stuxnet was used to sabotage the Japanese nuclear reactors, but it is certainly suspicious. The Israelis and their network of Zionists have proven themselves to be ruthless, murderous bastards throughout history, so I wouldn't put it past them.

    ReplyDelete

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