Saturday, March 12, 2011

Japan earthquake tsunami one word missing



The earthquake and resulting tsunami tragedy in Japan has left many around the USA and the world in shock as video of the horror is broadcasted across our television screens.


This tragedy has become cause célèbre for the anti-nuclear energy Mafia in the USA. Saturday morning reports concentrated on the nuclear energy facility Fukushima. The news media using buzz words in reporting: “Chernobyl,” and “Three Mile Island.” All strategically used to invoke the horrors of Chernobyl and what could have been at Three Mile Island. These propagandists are shameless in their anti-nuclear energy exploitation.

The reporters use words in reference to a pending nuclear disaster as “may,” “could,” “maybe,” and “might happen.” These same words can also be used to indicate a disaster “may” NOT happen.

Saturday morning newspapers all cross the United States and most of the world headlined the horrific events in Japan. Reading the extensive copy space dedicated to this story in The Dallas Morning News one word was missing, the word: “looting.” What no looting in Japan?

In the USA in certain areas natural calamities are an excuse to rape the neighborhood entrepreneurs of their merchandise. This activity is usually accompanied with news media excuse making for the looters.

1 comment:

hiroyuki said...

Hi. It seems the guys at the nuke plant are keeping things under control (losing a couple of lives in the process) and we are probably not going to have a major disaster. The hundred something people who got radioactive stuff on them got as much radiation as a couple of x-ray shots.

I live in Tokyo so things were not so bad but all traffic stopped on the day of the quake so thousands of people walked home for hours. I will tell you one thing I saw which made me proud of my people. With the quake destroying store shelves and with sll those people walking home stores along major roads were either closed or sold out. But there were stores and homes that put chairs and tables and heaters outside on the sidewalk, giving out tea and food to these walkers who had to walk miles and miles home that night.