Nuclearcrimes.org
The End of NuclearCrimes.org
This website is now closed

Nuclearcrimes.org was closed in May 2014. I made this difficult decision because I could not ultimately arrive at a good resolution to manage two key problems: sustained low levels of public interest & support for my website and the increasing risks & costs associated with freely sharing online my research (see bibliography below). Right now, I'm trying something different: self-publishing.

Since May, I've published one book -- a newly written compilation of my findings in my continuing investigation into U.S. & U.K. 1950s A-blast experiments on human beings -- and another is on the way. That book, titled 'Not An Approved Channel,' is about two things: my attempts as a self-educated activist at broadcasting burning nuclear truths since 2006 and the failed U.S.'s radiation monitoring response to the ongoing Fukushima nuclear disaster. The book exposes the biases, deficiencies and manipulations within the dedicated Fukushima environmental radiation monitoring programs of the U.S. EPA, the U.S. FDA and the California Department of Public Health between the years 2011-2014. The implication of these findings is that Americans and their friends in U.S. territories are still in danger from Fukushima, but not exclusively. The danger is not just Fukushima. The book explains exactly how.

The book is around 35,000 words (~80 pages single-spaced in Word) and 99% done. I plan to self-publish it soon. Here is an excerpt:

...[these] weren't the only clues that indicated the EPA was manipulating data in its environmental monitoring of Fukushima radiation. The agency's dubious testing protocol for radioactive strontium provided additional evidence.

In the last week of April 2011, the EPA notified the press about its first detection of radioactive strontium in the U.S. environment from Fukushima. In a media statement, the agency announced the discovery of a strontium isotope called strontium-89 in a milk sample collected in early April in Hilo, Hawaii.

This was the first and only time the EPA publicly mentioned a detection of radioactive strontium in the U.S. during its 'special monitoring' of Fukushima. In 2011, there were no more disclosures by the agency about detections of radiostrontiums in air, water, milk or otherwise. This included both strontium-90 and strontium-89; its longer-lived 'sister isotope.' The conclusion to be drawn from the EPA's Fukushima monitoring efforts was that no strontium-90 reached the U.S., and no strontium-89 reached the continental U.S. However, that conclusion isn't supported by the findings from, yet again, radiation monitoring conducted in a country downwind of the U.S.

On April 1, an article by Agence France Presse on April 1 reported on a strontium detection in Russia:

Radon, a company set up in Moscow to monitor radioactivity and dispose of radioactive waste in central Russia, has been detecting traces of iodine and strontium isotopes since last week, deputy director Oleg Polsky said.

The radioactive strontium discovery in Russia occurred one month before the EPA's only disclosure of a strontium detection related to Fukushima (found in Hawaiian milk). What made it to Russia must have also made it to at least one or more states east of Hawaii, so how did the EPA manage to not detect more Fukushima-derived strontiums?

Well, I found a partial answer to that question in an article in the weekly U.S. publication...

...- Andrew Kishner, 9/18/2014


Research titles formerly appearing on Nuclearcrimes.org:

Book chapters from former website's e-book:

Trinity in New Mexico to Atomic Attack in Japan [The Trinity atomic test; Where did the fallout from Trinity and Fat Man go?; 'Atomic' censorship and control during the U.S. Occupation of Japan; Footnotes]

Global Fallout From Nuclear Testing [The bomb testing; Strontium-90's rain-food-bone-disease chain; Strontium-90 threat to human health not gone; Footnotes; Advanced topics: total nuclear testing yields, U.S. radiation hotspots]

U.S. Nuclear Weapons Complex [Los Alamos National Laboratory; Idaho National Laboratory; Hanford Nuclear Reservation; Nevada National Security Site; Final note]

Rongelapese [The 1954 Bravo detonation and the Rongelapese; U.S.'s human guinea pig experiment, Project 4.1; Evacuation from Rongelap; Questions about guinea pigs; Appendix: Review of soil (radiological) measurements on Rongelap since 1954]

The History and Future of Nuclear-Powered Spacecraft [Nuclear space missions: United States; Nuclear space missions: the Soviets; Nuclear debris from satellite atmospheric re-entries; Footnotes/table of nuclear-powered spacecraft launched by the USSR; Development of nuclear rockets for space; Ban Nuclear Power Beyond Earth Act; NASA's Curiosity launch (2011)]

Mighty Oak [The Mighty Oak nuclear test; The Mighty Oak-Chernobyl coverup; Footnotes]

Subcritical Tests and What Really Is A 'Nuclear Explosion?' & Radioactive Gases from Underground Nuclear Tests

The 'Bad Science' Behind Nuclear Reactor Operations [Nuclear power creates nuclear fallout; Distorting emissions in nuclear power operations; Something's in the pool! - spent fuel rod dangers; Gaseous radioactive waste types - References; Case Studies: Vermont Yankee, Three Mile Island]

Rulison [The detonation; Raiding the radioactive tomb; DOE's 'Plan Forward'; Rio Blanco in their sights; Footnotes/other Plowshares; Reclaiming your voice under NEPA]

Fukushima [Health impacts: Infant mortality in Japan; Funny strontium business; Funny plutonium business; U.S. and Iodine-131; U.S. dose response formulas are wrong; Volatilization]

Selected essays about Fukushima & other topics:

Published books:

'Crossing the Line: Trafficking and Torture of Human Guinea Pigs in 1950s U.S.-U.K. Atomic Test Biological Experiments [2014 e-book - Google Books]' (formerly 'Chapter 5 - Witness Accounts of Human Guinea Pig Experiments in the Atomic 1950s')

'American Downwinders Overexposed' [future ebook, tentative title]

'Not an Approved Channel' [future ebook, subtitle forthcoming]

All of the above-listed writings are copyright Andrew Kishner.