The truth may set you free, but finding the truth is like playing tennis. You don't get a hint of it until you've returned the volley about three or four times. The mainstream media counts on the masses never returning what's served up. Journalism today has become a caricature not unlike what Robert Lynd describes by saying "Research without an actively selective point of view is like the ditty bag of an idiot, filled with bits of pebbles, straw, feathers and other random hoardings."
Eye-Opening Perspectives for Heroic Hearts
Thursday, March 17, 2011
Japanese Warn That Al Qaeda May Export Radioactive Material From Daiichi Plant
Disaster Creating Potential Dirty Bomb Depot
by Winsip Custer CPW News Service
Yukiya Amano the chief of the International Atomic Energy Agency stated at the Vienna airport on Thursday that "The situation continues to be very serious." Meahwhile, the top U.S. nuclear regulator said the pool of water surrounding spent fuel rods at reactor No.4 may have run dry and that another was leaking.
The head of the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, Gregory Jaczko, told a congressional hearing that radiation levels around the cooling pool were dangerously high, and that they pose deadly risks for workers still working in the wreckage of the power plant.
"This scenario is the perfect storm for Al Qaeda," said Bentley G. Wasserman, of the Terrorism Watchers Society of Eugene, Oregon. "Our big concern now is not that dirty bombs will be made from the submerged radioactive nuclear submarine components beneath the Columbia River in Washington State, but that for the price of an airline ticket or from small boats from a mother ship off the Japanese coast, Al Qaeda operatives will send a 'dirty bomb detail' to the disaster site to harvest radioactive material for detonation in the U.S."
Al Qaeda members are said to be resisting this idea, according to secret sources within the terrorist group. "We prefer to go in a quick flash, rather than to drag out the whole thing over weeks and months risking cancer, oblated thyroids and the slow death associated with radiation poisoning," said one dedicated Al Qaeda suicide bomber.
Meanwhile, some paint manufacturers in the U.S. have been offering lead-based paint as a deterent to the penetrating effects of radiation and have reportedly been selling a spray product called "Lead Suit In A Can" in Pakistani villages, in parts of Saudi Arabia and in villages along Libya's eastern border. In small roadside cafes and store fronts the American film, The House In the Middle, has been showing up as a training film demonstrating the protective effects of lead-based paints.