For as long as man has existed, people who believe they have the moral right to control others and also believe that others have the moral obligation to submit to their rule (an arrangement known as “government”) have sought to utilize the latest technology in their lust to expand their scope of control. And they don’t care how they acquire that control.
That’s what Agenda 21 or Agenda 2030 is all about for this country. Slowly erase American sovereignty, abolish private property, force everyone from rural areas and suburbs into prison-like smart cities, into smart homes which are monitored by smart meters.
If you want, I can talk more about the UN’s plan for what they call “sustainable living” in another video…but right now…let me ask you a question.
What could be worse than having your life virtually destroyed by losing your home and loved ones in a wildfire?
What if that wildfire was started by what the government sees as a too-big-to-fail power company?
And what if that to-big-to-fail power company added insult to injury by turning around and passing their liability onto their customers by raising their rates?
And what if all this was done because a parasitic governor signed such a bill into state law.
As bad as all this is …Believe it or not the devastating wildfires sweeping California may be even worse than you think. How about adding another layer of short and long term injury by exposing Californians to toxic nuclear material.
The Woolsey fire may have disturbed the nuclear waste site at the Santa Susana Field Lab exposing many to deadly toxins in the air (clip)
As the Woolsey fire tore through more than 90,000 acres of Southern California, it scorched land at a closed-down lab where the US government and private companies tested nuclear weapons and rocket engines for decades beginning in the 1940s.
*Recommendations by the Department of Emergency Services and Public Protection offer the following tips that all residents take three simple preparedness steps: Get a kit, make a plan, and stay informed”.*– Watch The Video Below
The Santa Susana Field Lab, in the Simi Hills right on the border of Ventura and Los Angeles counties, is now a federal Superfund site. (Superfund is a United States federal government program designed to fund the cleanup of sites contaminated with hazardous substances and pollutants.)
It was the site of several nuclear accidents, including the worst nuclear meltdown in US history when, in 1959, facility operators intentionally vented nuclear material from the site’s “Sodium Reactor Experiment” to prevent it from overheating and exploding.
By the time the leaks were closed, the site had released 459 times more radiation than was leaked during the better-known 1979 meltdown at Three Mile Island.
The lab property, now owned by airplane manufacturer Boeing, stretches for 2,800 acres in the Simi Hills, and remains contaminated with toxic materials. Thousands of people live within two miles of the site, and roughly half a million live within 10 miles.
The California Department of Toxic Substances Control said that, as of Friday (Nov. 9), they believed there was nothing to worry about at the Santa Susana site in relation to the Woolsey fire. The department said in a statement.
“Our scientists and toxicologists have reviewed information about the fire’s location and do not believe the fire has caused any releases of hazardous materials that would pose a risk to people exposed to the smoke,” How many times has a government agency said something was safe only to find out later that people were dying of cancer from the very thing they once declared perfectly fine.
Some scientists and physicians disagree with the government’s assessment. Robert Dodge, a physician and the president of Physicians for Social Responsibility Los Angeles, said in a statement.
“We know what substances are on the site and how hazardous they are. We’re talking about incredibly dangerous radionuclides and toxic chemicals such a trichloroethylene, perchlorate, dioxins and heavy metals,”
“These toxic materials are in Santa Susana Field Lab’s soil and vegetation, and when it burns and becomes airborne in smoke and ash, there is real possibility of heightened exposure for area residents.”
Weighing in with satellite imagery also tells a two-sided story. These images show that the fires did spread to the compound, but they didn’t take down structures. With near-infrared imagery, dense vegetation appears red while burn scars from the Woolsey fire contrast as dark brown.
The physicians’ group also took a swipe at the California Department of Toxic Substances Control, noting that the state agency is the subject of an independent review commissioned by the California state legislature to investigate its handling of toxic-site cleanups. So, we’ve got another case of the government investigating itself. What do you think they’ll find?
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The Santa Susana Field Lab has never been completely cleaned up, and residents believe cancer occurs at higher than normal rates in the area. People who worked at the lab in the 1950s and who developed cancer are part of a designated US Centers for Disease Control “special exposure cohort” and may be eligible for compensation for their nuclear materials exposure.
The site is adjacent or nearby to several Southern California residential communities, including Simi Valley, Chatsworth, West Hills, Canoga Park, Woodland Hills, Thousand Oaks, and Moorpark. Several of these communities suffered fire damage, and California’s state fire department estimates 370 structuresin total have been destroyed in the blaze so far.
One of the points of agenda 2030 is to move people away from wild lands and into smart cities, to live in smart buildings operated by smart meters. It’s basically a big brother bonanza where the population is, in one way or another, discouraged from settling in outlying areas and into so-called, sustainable developments.
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Let the world and the google thought police know what you think about Governor Jerry Brown, this PG&E bailout and this nuclear site in the comments below….I’ll see you guys in the next video.