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Secret preparations for USA-Russia “proxy” war over Syria

WORLD WAR 3 IS STARTING I have spoken to my connections in the Russian media and they are all confirming that World War 3 is the hottest topic right now amid the populace, and the fact of the matter is that all of the top level military officials over there are looking at this Syrian incident as the catalyst — as the spark. 

What we’re looking at right now is the beginning of World War 3 unless we manage to stop it. 

We encourage you to continue checking out Infowars and Storyleak for more updates on this and the latest news and information we find out on this developing situation.

Flag-USAHIGH LEVEL SOURCE CONFIRMS Secret US Nuclear Warhead Transfer to East Coast Anthony Gucciardi & Alex Jones  3 Sept 13, 

A high level source inside the military has now confirmed to us that Dyess Air Force base is actively moving nuclear warheads to the East Coast of the United States in a secret transfer that has no paper trail. According to the high level military source, who has a strong record of continually being proven correct in deep military activity, the Dyess Air Force Commander authorized unknown parties to transfer the nuclear warheads to an unknown location that has been reported to be South Carolina, where the warheads will then be picked up and potentially utilized.

This is of particular interest not only due to the fact that the Syrian situation has escalated to the point of a very realistic hot war scenario, but due to the fact that Dyess has repeatedly denied the existence of nuclear warheads inside the base. (Below, a pilotless nuclear missile)


The brief report from the top level military source, which was written in a rush to get the information out, reads:

“Dyess is beginning to move out nuclear war heads today. I got a tap from DERMO earlier. He said it was the first time they have been even acknowledged since being put there in the 80′s. No signature was required for transfer… There was no directive. He said that Dyess Commander was on site to give authority to release. No one knew where they were going really, but the truck driver said to take them to South Carolina and another pick up will take them from there.”

The fact that this transfer was not signed for and there were no papers is key. Continue reading

September 7, 2013 Posted by | Syria, USA, weapons and war | 3 Comments

Fukushima nuclear reactor No 4 – a dangerous global worry

NYTimes: Countries increasingly worried about Fukushima Unit 4 spent fuel — Experts: Concern over potential cracks in pool walls — Professors: “In deteriorating condition”; “This is a critical global issue”; “Could have fatal consequences for Japan”
New York Times, Sept. 3, 2013: […] thousands of workers and a small fleet of cranes are preparing for one of the latest efforts to avoid a deepening environmental disaster that has China and other neighbors increasingly worried: removing spent fuel rods from the damaged No. 4 reactor building and storing them in a safer place. […]


Xinhua, Sept. 4: […] Mitsuhei Murata, a former Japanese ambassador to Switzerland has officially called for the withdrawal of Tokyo’s Olympic bid, due to the worsening crisis at Fukushima, which experts believe is not limited to storage tanks, but also potential cracks in the walls of the spent nuclear fuel pools. […]

Telegraph,Sept 4, 2013: […] Tom Snitch, a senior professor at the University of Maryland and with more than 30 years’ experience in nuclear issues, said  “[Japan officials] need to address the real problems, the spent fuel rods in Unit 4 and the leaking pressure vessels,” he said. “There has been too much work done wiping down walls and duct work in the reactors for any other reason then to do something. […] This is a critical global issue and Japan must step up.”

Japan Focus, Sept. 2, 2013: […]  from November, TEPCO plans to begin the delicate operation of removing spent fuel from Reactor No. 4 fuel pool. […] The spent-fuel pool […] was damaged by the earthquake and tsunami, and is in a deteriorating condition. It remains vulnerable to any further shocks, and is also at risk from ground liquefaction. […] If a fuel rod is dropped, breaks or becomes entangled while being removed, possible worst case scenarios include a big explosion, a meltdown in the pool, or a large fire. […] This is literally a matter of national security – another mistake by TEPCO could have incredibly costly, even fatal, consequences for Japan. […]

See also: Professor: Fukushima Unit No. 4 “an immediate problem” — Building is sinking, over 30 inches in places — Extraordinary possibility plant could be back at March 2011 if situation continues — Risk of fission accident in fuel pool (AUDIO)

September 7, 2013 Posted by | Fukushima 2013 | 6 Comments

South Korea banning all fish imports from Fukushima region

see-this.wayVideo: South Korea extends ban on Japanese fish imports .  South Korea has extended its ban on Japanese fisheries products over fears of contamination from the crippled Fukushima nuclear plant. Australia Network News, 7 Sept 13

Consumption of fish products in South Korea has dropped sharply in recent weeks as Japanese workers struggle to contain leaks at the tsunami-wrecked facility.

The plant’s operator Tokyo Electric Power (TEPCO) has admitted that highly toxic water may have made its way into the Pacific Ocean.The company also says up to 300 tonnes of mildly radioactive groundwater is making its way into the sea every day.

South Korea had previously imposed an import ban on dozens of Japanese fisheries products produced in Fukushima and seven other prefectures following the meltdown at the nuclear plant, triggered by the 2011 tsunami. The government has now widened the ban to take in all such products from Fukushima and the seven other prefectures – Ibaraki, Gunma, Miyagi, Iwate, Tochigi, Chiba and Aomori. The Ministry of Oceans and Fisheries says it is taking action in response to rising fears in South Korea.

“The measure comes as our people’s concerns are growing over the fact that hundreds of tonnes of radiation-contaminated water leak every day from the site of Japan’s nuclear accident in Fukushima,” the ministry said in a statement.

“The government has concluded that the information provided by Japan so far has failed to make it clear how the incident will develop in the future. “Under the new measure, all fisheries products from this region will be banned regardless of whether they are contaminated or not.”

The ministry has also urged Tokyo to immediately provide accurate information on the leaks of contaminated water…….

September 7, 2013 Posted by | safety, South Korea | 1 Comment

Iranian President Rouhani takes a moderate line on Syria, nuclear talks

RouhaniRouhani outflanks hardliners on Syria, nuclear talks SMH, September 6, 2013  Ramin Mostaghim and Carol J. Williams Tehran: Iranian President Hassan Rouhani appears to be outmanoeuvring hard-liners with his move to take control of stalled nuclear negotiations and in curbing bombastic declarations to defend ally Syria from threatened US airstrikes.

In sharp contrast with the bellicose posturing of his predecessor, former President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, Mr Rouhani has kept expectations low that Iran will provide military aid to Syrian President Bashar Assad if Western forces attack his government.

Another former president and influential backer of Mr Rouhani, Ali Akbar Hashemi Rafsanjani, last week was reported to have publicly blamed Dr Assad’s forces for an alleged chemical weapons attack August 21 on the suburbs of Damascus that reportedly killed hundreds of civilians……….

September 7, 2013 Posted by | Iran, politics international | Leave a comment

Pacific Islands Forum supports Marshall Islanders call for justice about climate change, and nuclear bomb tests

VIDEO Marshall Islands gains Pacific Islands Forum support for US nuclear legacy By Pacific correspondent Sean Dorney  6 Sep 2013,  The annual Pacific Islands Forum has wrapped up in the Marshall Islands with relations between the host nation and two of its largest aid donors, the US and Taiwan, under some strain.

Along with keynote support for the Majuro Declaration for Climate Leadership which commits the countries to increasing their efforts to reduce their own greenhouse gas emissions by turning to alternative, sustainable energy resources, the US announced a new aid injection for the region.

“We’re announcing today a new Pacific American Climate Fund that’s going to be administered through the USAid where support will be provided to the Small Island Developing States with a focus on adaptation,” said Sally Jewell, the United States Secretary for the Interior. Meanwhile, the official forum communique stated its support for the Marshall Islands in its dispute with the United States over more compensation for nuclear contamination.

In a joint news conference with the US interior secretary, Marshall Islands’ President Christopher Loeak restated the sensitivities around the issue.

“The Republic of the Marshall Islands and the United States have a unique and deep friendship even though we may have our differences including on high sensitive, highly sensitive issues,” he said.

So highly sensitive, the interior secretary referred the nuclear contamination issue to the US Ambassador to the Marshall Islands, Tom Armbruster……..

September 7, 2013 Posted by | climate change, OCEANIA | Leave a comment

Tokyo’s bid for 2020 Olympic Games, clouded by Fukushima fears

Japan-Olympics-fearFukushima, Syria concerns hang over Tokyo and Istanbul bids to win 2020 Olympics ahead of Madrid ABC News,  6 Sep 2013,  Fears over radiation from the tsunami-stricken Fukushima nuclear plant and fall-out from the bloody civil war in Syria are hanging over Tokyo and Istanbul’s attempts to host the 2020 Olympics, amid suggestions that third candidate city Madrid could benefit.

Tokyo’s bid leaders were forced to assuage lingering doubts over safety in the Japanese capital, with radioactive water leaking into the ocean, two-and-a-half years after the nuclear disaster.

Bid president Tsunekazu Takeda even revealed that he had written to every member of the International Olympic Committee (IOC), to try to allay fears…….

But the 2011 meltdown at the plant 220 kilometres from Tokyo, which followed a devastating earthquake and tsunami that killed more than 18,000, could still be a deciding factor in the vote, according to one analyst…….

September 7, 2013 Posted by | general | Leave a comment

Call for compensation for Marshall Islanders, victims of USA atomic bomb testing

Hear-This-wayAUDIO: Nuclear test survivors call for compensation 6 September 2013,  Survivors of the American nuclear tests in the 1950s on Rongelap Atoll in Marshall Islands still want to go home  They want the United States to clean up the radiation on their atoll and provide compensation too.

The group describes themselves as living in exile. They want the Forum Leaders and the Marshalls government to raise the issue with the US Secretary for Interior Affairs, Sally Jewell, who is in Majuro for the Forum.

The Marshalls’ senator for Ronelap Atoll, Kenneth Kedi, says that Rongelap wasn’t bombed directly but suffers from the nuclear fallout and there there have been several failed attemps to clean it up.  Presenter: Geraldine Coutts Speaker: Senator for Ronelap Atoll on Marshall Islands, Kenneth Kedi

September 7, 2013 Posted by | general | 1 Comment

“Earthmasters”- new book on geo-engineering


CLIVE HAMILTON: – One thing I noticed while doing this research and looking at scientists involved was the density of the linkages with the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. So I investigated further and thought it’s really quite astonishing the extent to which many, if not most, prominent scientific researchers in geoengineering in the U.S. worked at Livermore or have close links with people there now or those who used to work there.

Then when I read Hugh Gusterson’s book on Livermore and it’s role in the cold war and nuclear weapons development, I started to think much more carefully about the type of mindset that is especially drawn to geoengineering as a technological response to global warming. I think it’s quite alarming in its implications. 


In all of the debates over how to address climate change, climate engineering — or geoengineering — is among the most contentious. It involves large-scale manipulation of the Earth’s climate using grand technological interventions, such as fertilizing the oceans with iron to absorb carbon dioxide or releasing sulfur into the atmosphere to reduce radiation. While its proponents call geoengineering a silver bullet for our climate woes, its skeptics are far more critical. Joe Romm, for one, likens geoengineering to a dangerous course of chemotherapy and radiation to treat a condition curable through diet and exercise — or, in this case, emissions reduction.

According to the cover of Hamilton’s new book, “The potential risks are enormous. It is messing with nature on a scale we’ve never seen before, and it’s attracting a flood of interest from scientists, venture capitalists and oil companies.” Continue reading

September 7, 2013 Posted by | 2 WORLD, climate change, resources - print | 1 Comment

Should Southern California ratepayers have to pay $2.4 billion for closed down San Onofre nuclear plant?

san-onofre-deadfCalifornia Utility Wants $2 Billion From Ratepayers For Shuttered Nuclear Plant Forbes, William Pentland, 6 Sept 13 Southern California Edison (SCE) wants at least $2.4 billion fromratepayers over the next seven years to cover the costs of the shuttered San Onofre nuclear plant, according to the Associated Press.

The San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station (SONGS) in southern California was initially shut down in January 2012 after operators discovered damaged tubing in the facility’s steam generators.

SCE decided to shut down the nuclear reactors permanently in June.

In August, SCE provided a proposal to recover the capital investment in SONGS to the California Public Utilities Commission, which claimed to need the money to compensate shareholders.

The California Division of Ratepayer Advocates has argued ratepayers should not be charged for a plant that is not producing power.

It is hard to disagree.

September 7, 2013 Posted by | business and costs, USA | Leave a comment

Calvert Cliffs nuclear reactor shut down

1 of 2 Reactors at Md. Nuclear Plant Shuts Down LUSBY, Md. September 6, 2013 (AP)Constellation Energy Nuclear Group says it has shut down one of two nuclear reactors at its Calvert Cliffs power plant after a malfunction during testing.

Plant spokesman Kory Raftery says a control rod dropped into the reactor Thursday during tests at the Southern Maryland plant and it was shut down. He said Friday that electrical maintenance will be performed, but it’s not clear when unit 2 will return to service.

Nuclear Regulatory Commission spokesman Neil Sheehan says the plant must shut down within six hours if a rod can’t be withdrawn. He says inspectors will follow the maintenance.

Raftery says there’s no public safety threat, and an investigation found no link to a shutdown in May.

The plant is located along the Chesapeake Bay, about 70 miles south of Baltimore.

September 7, 2013 Posted by | incidents, USA | Leave a comment

New Orleans suburbs resident to pay up for nuclear plant repairs

text-my-money-2Entergy seeks bill increase to pay for nuclear plant repairs BY MARK BALLARD, The Advocate, September 06, 2013 About 700,000 Entergy customers from the New Orleans suburbs to the Arkansas line already are paying to repair the Waterford 3 nuclear plant that has only 11 years left on its license.

Since January, Entergy Louisiana’s typical residential customers — who buy about 1,400 kilowatt hours of electricity monthly — have been paying $5.81 more each month for the nuclear plant repairs, according to the company’s calculations.

The repair is roughly the cost of building a brand-new generating plant that uses natural gas as fuel and would last another half century, said Casey DeMoss Roberts, executive director of the Alliance for Affordable Energy. The Alliance is a New Orleans-based group that advocates on behalf of residential and small-business customers of big utility companies.

“Do we want to invest that much money into about a 30-year-old nuclear power plant, or should we retire the plant and invest that into a new natural gas or some other new generation source?” Roberts asked…….

September 7, 2013 Posted by | business and costs, USA | Leave a comment

New report on the extent of human influence on climate change

climate-changeClimate Change May Have Impacted Half of 2012′s Extreme Weather  WIRED< BY CAROLYN GRAMLING, SCIENCENOW 09.06.13  2012 was a rough year around the globe, and not for any of the Planet X/Mayan calendar doomsday reasons people feared. Instead, it was a year of extreme weather: drought and heat waves in the United States; record rainfall in the United Kingdom; unusually heavy rains in Kenya, Somalia, Japan, and Australia; drought in Spain; floods in China. And of course there was Superstorm Sandy.

One of the first questions asked in the wake of such an extreme weather event is: “Is this due to climate change?” In recent years, a brand of research called “climate attribution science” has sprouted from this question, examining the impact of extreme events to determine how much—often in fractional terms—is related to human-induced climate change, and how much to natural variability (whether in climate patterns such as the El Niño/La Niña-Southern Oscillation, sea-surface temperatures, changes in incoming solar radiation, or a host of other possible factors).

In a report published online today in the Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (PDF), scientists with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) tackled this question head-on. The report—the second such annual report—analyzes the findings from about 20 scientific studies of a dozen or so extreme weather events that occurred around the world last year, seeking to parse the relative influence of anthropogenic climate change. The overall message of the report: It varies.

“About half of the events … reveal compelling evidence that human-caused change was a [contributing] factor,” said NOAA National Climatic Data Center Director Thomas Karl today at a press conference accompanying the release of the report. In addition, noted climate scientist Peter Stott of the U.K. Met Office, these studies show that in many cases, human influence on climate has increased the risks associated with extreme events.

Below, some highlights from the report:…….

September 7, 2013 Posted by | 2 WORLD, climate change | Leave a comment