link to Home Page

ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for February 25, 2017

Is this related to Fukushima? Or what happened? [and from another] Concerns about a potential, and so far unsubstantiated, nuclear "incident", reportedly in the vicinity of the Arctic circle, spread in the past week after trace amounts of radioactive Iodine-131 of unknown origin were detected in January over large areas in Europe according to a report by the Institute for Radiological Protection and Nuclear Safety, the French national public expert in nuclear and radiological risks. Since the isotope has a half-life of only eight days, the detection is an indication of a rather recent release. Where the radioactivity is coming from is still a mystery. [and from another] The radiation levels - as high as 530 sieverts per hour - are now the highest they've been since 2011 when a tsunami hit the coastal reactor. To put this in very simple terms. Four sieverts can kill a handful of people. [and from another] A spike in the levels of dangerous radioactive chemicals has been recorded across Europe. Air quality stations across the continent detected traces of radioactive Iodine-131 in January - but scientists are yet to work out where the particles came from. Traces of Iodine-131 were first recorded in Norway and have now been found in Poland, Czech Republic, Germany, France and Spain. The pattern of movement of the particles suggests they may have originated in Eastern Europe, according to the Norwegian Radiation Protection Authority (NRPA).  It is difficult to pinpoint where the radioactive material came from. But it's possible that the particles could have come from an incident at a nuclear reactor. The compounds may have also come from an Iodine plant. The isotope Iodine-131 is used in medicine to treat to thyroid problems and is produced commercially across Europe.  Iodine-131 can cause harm because it has a very short half life of just eight days, making it very radioactive. [and from another] It is associated with nuclear energy, medical diagnostic and treatment procedures, and natural gas production. It was a significant contributor to the health hazards from open-air atomic bomb testing in the 1950s, and from the Chernobyl disaster, as well as being a large fraction of the contamination hazard in the first weeks in the Fukushima nuclear crisis. This is because I-131 is a major fission product of uranium and plutonium, comprising nearly 3% of the total products of fission. Iodine-131 is also one of the most commonly used gamma-emitting radioactive industrial tracer. Radioactive tracer isotopes are injected with hydraulic fracturing fluid to determine the injection profile and location of fractures created by hydraulic fracturing. Much smaller incidental doses of iodine-131 than those used in medical therapeutic procedures.

Iodine-131 could emerge from a site of active fission, such as would be ongoing at a nuclear power plant, and given the amount of stretch stress in the Eurasian Plate this is the likely source. Iodine-131 would not be coming from the Chernobyl or Fukushima dead plants, as they no longer support active fission. Where Iodine-131 is manufactured to be used as a tracer in both industry and medically, a leak at a factory would not support the widespread spray over Europe found in January. Both western and eastern Europe and Japan and Korea heavily rely upon nuclear power plants. Japan is subject to constant pounding from plate movement during the compression of the Pacific.

These new emissions are from active power plants, which the owners are loathe to report as there would be public pressure to shut them down. Then profits and jobs stop. Nuclear power plants require constant cooling from water flow, and where radiation contamination is supposedly contained, slight breaks in the barriers can allow water to penetrate and radiation to thus escape. The plant must be shut down to check for these slight cracks in the containment walls, and once again there go the profits and jobs. We have stated that all such power plants must be shut down prior to the Pole Shift, and this process of course must start in step with the increasing Earth changes.

Was it murder? If yes, why (what purpose and etc)? [and from another] Russian ambassador to UN dies after passing out. The Russian ambassador to the United Nations died after suffering heart problems in Manhattan, a day before his 65th birthday. Vitaly Churkin fell ill at the Russian Mission to the U.N. on East 67th Street around 9:30 a.m. and was unconscious when emergency personnel arrived. Churkin was given CPR and taken to New York Presbyterian Hospital in serious condition. He was pronounced dead at 10:55 a.m., sources added. Churkin had served as Russia's permanent representative to the U.N. since 2006. [and from another] Number 1 – Heart Disease. Heart disease is a term that includes many specific heart conditions.  According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), coronary artery disease (CAD), which can lead to heart attacks, is the most common heart disease in the United States.  Other heart conditions include chest pain known as angina, heart failure and irregular heart beats known as arrhythmias. Because men usually develop heart disease 10 to 15 years earlier than women, men are more likely to die of it in the prime of life.

Statistics on cause of death among men show that heart disease leads, and that men are more prone to the various forms of heart disease than women, who statistically live longer. Men are afflicted 10-15 years earlier than women, and thus die in their prime. Sudden death is not uncommon, with the heart so damaged by lack of circulating blood from the clogged and blocked arteries feeding the heart that no amount of CPR can counter this. Then one is left with a bypass heart machine, but due to delays brain death is present so this is ruled out. Churkin was not assassinated, and posed no threat to anyone.