Αυτά δεν τα λένε....
Η Ραδιενεργή κίτρινη βροχή που έπεσε στο Τόκιο και τις γύρω περιοχές χθες το βράδυ προκάλεσε πανικό μεταξύ των Ιαπώνων πολιτών και οδήγησαν στην πληθώρα τηλεφωνημάτων στη Μετεωρολογική υπηρεσία της Ιαπωνίας. Άρχισαν πλέον να ανησυχούν διότι η κίτρινη βροχή που έπεσε πάνω από τη Ρωσία και τις γύρω χώρες, μετά την καταστροφή του 1986 στο Τσερνομπίλ, δεν ήταν απλώς γύρη, αλλά ραδιενέργεια, τι εξηγήσεις θα δώσουν οι ιαπωνικές αρχές;
Authorities assure alarmed citizens yellow powder is pollen, but victims of Chernobyl radiation were told the same thing
Paul Joseph Watson
Thursday, March 24, 2011
Radioactive yellow rain that fell in Tokyo and surrounding areas last night caused panic amongst Japanese citizens and prompted a flood of phone calls to Japan’s Meteorological Agency this morning, with people concerned that they were being fed the same lies as victims of Chernobyl, who were told that yellow rain which fell over Russia and surrounding countries after the 1986 disaster was merely pollen, the same explanation now being offered by Japanese authorities.
“After two days of rain in Tokyo I woke up to a thick coating of this yellow stuff all over my car. What looks like a glare between the glass and the body of the car is actually pollen. My first thought was ewe! Radioactive sludge from Fukushima, but no,” states the comment associated with this You Tube clip.
“The (Japan Meteorological) agency received more than 200 inquiries Thursday morning about yellowish residue left on roofs and elsewhere by the rain, stirring concerns that radioactive substances had fallen after accidents caused by the March 11 quake and tsunami at a nuclear power plant around 220 kilometers northeast of Tokyo,” reports Japan Today.
Officials later suggested the discoloration was caused by air-borne pollen falling with the rain. “The JMA believes the yellow patches are pollen, but has yet to confirm this,” reports the Wall Street Journal, adding that the JMA received over 280 calls after residents in the Kanto region discovered yellow powder on the ground.
“A health official at the Tokyo metropolitan government also said there is a possibility that the rain contained radioactivity but not at a level to have had adverse effects on people’s health,” adds the Japan Today report.
Given the fact that Japanese authorities have been habitually deceptive about the Fukushima crisis from start to finish, assurances that the yellow powder was merely a result of air-borne pollen particles are dubious at best. With people living in Tokyo already being told that tap water is unsafe to drink, along with contaminated vegetables and milk from certain areas near Fukushima, the fact that they were panicked by yellow rain is unsurprising.
Although pollen can turn rain a yellow color, the fact that the phenomenon occurred a couple of hundred kilometers south of the radiation-spewing Fukushima nuclear plant has stoked alarm, and understandably so given the fact that victims of Chernobyl nuclear fallout in 1986 were also told by authorities that yellow rain was harmless pollen, when in fact it was deadly radioactive contamination.