“Everything that is being said here in Japan are lies” — “If children touch the ground containing radiation their reproductive organs are going to be deformed or sterile” (VIDEO)

Published: June 3rd, 2013 at 7:00 pm ET


Title: Don’t squat down on the radioactive ground!; Mika Noro’s speech on the impact of radiation
Source: WorldNetworkChildren
Date Published: June 3, 2013

At :40 in

Noro Mika, Bridge to Chernobyl: Everything that is being said here in Japan are lies.

At 2:15 in

Mika: If children touch the ground containing radiation their reproductive organs are going to be deformed or sterile.

Watch the video here

Published: June 3rd, 2013 at 7:00 pm ET


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54 comments to “Everything that is being said here in Japan are lies” — “If children touch the ground containing radiation their reproductive organs are going to be deformed or sterile” (VIDEO)

  • weeman

    Liar liar reactor on fire.

    • Lion76 Lion76

      I'm sure this is all just more "delusions" and CGI/media created hoaxes.

      It probably has something to do with "liberals" or "environmentalists" you know, those groups that hate people or something like that.


      • Trawling4Trolls


        for the Thorium types it is also about 'innovation' and 'regulation', 'free markets', 'capitalism'.

        Remember it.

        It is also about the DOE 'betraying' them, the Thorium Salvation types.

        • Lion76 Lion76

          the only "free market" I am interested in is FREE WIND and FREE SUNLIGHT 😉


          • Trawling4Trolls

            The nuclear asshat trolls are mortally afraid of Graphene.

            It is destined to revolutionize technology. Count on it. It will revolutionize solar.

            I saw a comment on this site once to the effect that a spill of solar radiation is called a sunny day?

            Kiteman/Irhologram turns from the light to the dark so he wouldn't know about sunny days. [he's a literal troll]

        • Thorium based reactors have the same issues that uranium and plutonium based reactors do… very little difference.

          No answer for the highly radioactive waste product…

        • Dr. Anne Lee Tomlinson Maziar anne

          Thorium, Not The Nuclear Savior Claimed
          September 14th, 2011

          Natural Decay Series: Uranium, Radium, and Thoriam

          Thorium reactors – the latest dishonest spin from the nuclear propagandists


          “Exposure to an aerosol of thorium can lead to increased risk of cancers of the lung, pancreas, and blood, as lungs and other internal organs can be penetrated by alpha radiation. Exposure to thorium internally leads to increased risk of liver diseases….”

        • Dr. Anne Lee Tomlinson Maziar anne

          “Thorium may be abundant and possess certain technical advantages, but it does not mean that it is economical. Compared to uranium, thorium fuel cycle is likely to be even more costly. In a once‐through mode, it will need both uranium enrichment (or plutonium separation) and thorium target rod production. In a breeder configuration, it will need reprocessing, which is costly. In addition, inhalation of thorium‐232 produces a higher dose than the same amount of uranium‐238 (either by radioactivity or by weight). Reprocessed thorium creates even more risks due to the highly radioactive U‐232 created in the reactor. This makes worker protection more difficult and expensive for a given level of annual dose. Finally, the use of thorium also creates waste at the front end of the fuel cycle. The radioactivity associated with these is expected to be considerably less than that associated with a comparable amount of uranium milling. However, mine wastes will pose long‐term hazards, as in the case of uranium mining. There are also often hazardous non‐radioactive metals in both thorium and uranium mill tailings….

          “8. Attempts to develop “thorium reactors” have failed for decades. No commercial thorium reactor exists anywhere in the world. India has been attempting, without success, to develop a thorium breeder fuel cycle for decades.

          • Dr. Anne Lee Tomlinson Maziar anne

            Other countries including the US and Russia have researched the development of thorium fuel for more than half a century without overcoming technical complications.
            “9. Fabricating ‘thorium fuel’ is dangerous to health. The process involves the production of U-232 which is extremely radioactive and very dangerous in small quantities. The inhalation of a
            unit of radioactivity of thorium-232 or thorium-228 produces a far higher dose than the inhalation of uranium containing the same amount of radioactivity. A single particle in the lung would exceed legal radiation standards for the general public.
            “10. Fabricating “thorium fuel” is expensive. The thorium fuel cycle would be more expensive than the uranium fuel cycle. Using a traditional light-water (once-through) reactor, thorium fuel
            would need both uranium enrichment (or plutonium separation) and thorium target rod production. Using a breeder reactor makes costly reprocessing necessary….”


            • We Not They Finally

              So long as there is sun, water, and wind, there is energy to be had. What is the thorium nuclear argument, even? That it will kill LESS people? Apparently that is not even true,; but even if it were, would that just make the proponents "somewhat" less sociopathic?

            • Trawling4Trolls

              Remember this too for the trolls, the DOE abandoned thorium because of compassion for the thorium salvation types, not wanting to subject them to the dangers of U232. The DOE's altruism defeated thorium's offer to "burn up" plutonium.

              Compassion & altruism.

    • Wreedles Wreedles


      Made my day, weeman. Thanks!

    • patb2009

      Liar, Liar, Plants on fire. 🙂

  • Jebus Jebus

    I have yet to see one pronuclear individual state that he/she is from or lives in a nuclear power radionuclide contaminated area.
    In the back of each pronuclear individuals, *cough*, mind, is that little spark of the truth that eats at them, constantly.
    You see, if we antinuclear souls are wrong, then that is life.
    But, if the antinuclear group is wrong, then that is death.

    I have all the faith in the world, that nuclear power will sing it's swan song, when the next catastrophe happens…

    • Jebus Jebus

      But, if the antinuclear group is wrong, then that is death.

      should be

      But, if the pronuclear group is wrong, then that is death.

      nice typo, but you know what I meant…

  • Nuclear Accidents, Recycling Nuclear Weapons

    Radioactive 'Death' River; 430,000 Bq per Kg From Fukushima Cesium in River Bottom Sediment, via @AGreenRoad

  • Ms. Noro is a hero!

    She speaks the truth.

  • We Not They Finally

    We went to the YouTube link. This is a committed, passionate woman with real-life experience to back her up. Well worth seeing. Just very sad that it was filmed on a street corner. She should have been given a packed stadium.

  • Lion76 Lion76

    "be strong… become a person who can say what he/she really feels"

    therefore, nice is not going to solve anything…

    Just wait until these kids grow up and learn the truth..

  • DeSwiss DeSwiss

    “Everything that is being said here in (name of country) are lies”


  • kintaman kintaman

    I did not need to be told this 2+ years later. I figured this out in the first days following 3.11. It was and still is painfully obvious they are deceiving the public.

    This is how I made the extremely difficult decision for us to drop our lives in Japan and leave despite our family, friends and career there. It was so very hard but the only logical choice we could make.

    • 16Penny 16Penny

      I wish I could just snap my fingers and move everyone out of harms way or better yet, clear the industrial nuclear pollution up and everyone could go back to their home, to their life. The reason behind this message is to inform people all around the world of exactly how bad this contamination is, the same reason for your decision. We need more people who were directly effected by the multiple reactor meltdowns to step forward and share their story like you have shared a brief part of your story. The people who are trying to bury the facts are not afraid of one, two or hundreds of similar stories. Thousands and hundreds of thousands of similar stories could make them change their plans to continue operating their civilian nuclear power plants.

  • pinksailmatt pinksailmatt

    They keep on bombarding the news with BS…here is BBC's lovely input for the day…about Tuna.


  • Trawling4Trolls

    On the topic of clowntrolls not going away, their employers have cash to burn.

    This article's author, Rick Ungar, describes the trail of inconsistencies the clowntrolls' employers feel is worthy of their money, [stop doing business with these companies],


    Is not the Supreme Court like a low-cost detector that's incapable of separating stacked isotope energies to identify the 'actors'?

  • mungo mungo

    it is apparently all safe, the BBC says so….

    The radiation dose someone would get from eating tuna tainted with pollution from Fukushima is far below the levels that should cause health concern.

    This is the conclusion of researchers who have measured the radioactivity in marine organisms, notably tuna, caught in the Pacific Ocean since 2011

    • Hmmmm, interesting… What about the sum total of all heavy metals and toxins received when eating tuna? Combine the radiation with mercury, plus who knows what else, and the conclusion will be very different.

      Mercury alone is present in tuna at high enough levels that it would be foolish to eat it more than a MAXIMUM of once a week, if that. Pregnant women and those breastfeeding should probably avoid eating it at all.

      Do a hair analysis of those eating tuna regularly.. The body does not lie. Heavy metal and radiation poisoning will show up in those eating top of the food chain foods, such as tuna… no exceptions.


  • Do your part to kill nuke

  • Mezzaic

    I have been visiting this site shortly after the disaster happened.

    I have only now made the decision to sign up to share my story of what happened at this time in Japan as I was living there too in Saitama Prefecture but had to make the difficult choice to evacuate.

    I was teaching at the time and when the earthquake hit everyone had to go under their desks. We thought it was going to be alright but the shaking didn't stop. When we went downstairs to check the news, the reality hit at how bad the situation was. People were on the tops of high rise buildings driving in circles because the water level was almost at the top of the buildings.
    Helicopters circled overhead waiting to rescue them.

    That night I was supposed to go to a concert in Tokyo, I stupidly decided to drive to Higshimatsuyama station and saw the sign in Japanese saying that the earthquake had hit and that they didn't know when the trains would be back up and running again.

    Then another quite big aftershock hit, I decided to drive back to my apartment. When I got back I had no power and the town was completely black, it was freezing cold outside as well and there is no insulation in Japanese houses or apartments either. I messaged my friends and family alot at this time and I said I will message you again when I have power as my phone was about to die.

    When I woke up the next morning, I had power and was able to charge my phone, only then did I realize that things were worse than before due to…

  • Mezzaic

    the Nuclear Plant explosion.

    For a few days I didn't go to work and the other teachers couldn't understand why. The kids knew that things were really bad but not the adults.

    I compared the Japanese and Western news religiously and everyday felt like it would be my last not knowing if another earthquake would hit or more explosions would happen.

    Finally I made the choice to leave Japan, but before I did, I said my goodbyes to my teachers. The siren went off in our town to tell us to stay inside due to the radiation in the rain, we had to wear long sleeve clothing and gloves and masks and stay inside, this happened the night before I left!!!!!!!

    Our town was 200 km away from Fukushima but I never felt safe, I felt like my mind was going to explode every second due to the fear of dying and the unknown effects of radiation (at the time).

    My friend picked me up at 4am and took me the train station to get a bus to the airport. When I was at the airport, I messaged my future girlfriend and said my goodbyes, she said it was best for me to leave Japan too. I still miss her but I know its not safe to go back.

    While at the airport another 6.5 earthquake hit, some flights were cancelled, many Chinese couldn't go home. I saw a Chinese woman wearing a full radiation suit walking around at the airport too…very scary indeed.

    I also knew that the Japanese were afraid too, many left Japan at this time and those that did knew a little bit of English, just listening to…

    • Trawling4Trolls

      "I saw a Chinese woman wearing a full radiation suit walking around at the airport too … very scary indeed."

      mezzaic, at that time there was no word of the other reactors throughout Japan that experienced troubles as a result of the quake? Arne Gundersen said 14 or more with trouble.

      • Mezzaic

        At that time, everyone was in full on panic mode…due to rolling blackouts and power cuts too, there was a lack of information, nobody that wanted to leave really had much idea of what was going on…the radiation suit was a protective measure against a fear of the unknown I believe…and trust me, if you were there, it was a constant state of your mind working overtime trying to better comprehend what had just occurred and what was going on…so perhaps it was unnecessary for her to wear that suit at the time but in her mind it was the best thing to do…

        There was also panic buying of water, petrol, bread and snack items too…very very bizarre to see cars all lined up for petrol and no one where to go as the petrol was sold out in most places around my town…

        I still have photos from that time, if anyone is interested in seeing them, just how busy the airport was and the panic buying of food…and my bus ticket to the airport and the final shots of the plane before I left…sigh…

        • Mezzaic

          At that time, no there was no other word of other reactors having issues, just Fukushima…

          • Mack Mack

            Hi Mezzaic – I'd be very interested in seeing the photos you have and want to thank you for taking the time to share your personal experience. Take care.

            • Mezzaic

              Hi Mack

              Thank you very much 🙂

              Sure, I can share the photos with you…what is the best way to send them to you?

              • Mack Mack

                Hi Mezzaic – Can you put the photos on a photo-sharing site like photobucket or something similar…this way everyone at Enenews who wants to see them can see them?

                I'm sure other folks at Enenews would like to see them, too.

                I'm very grateful that you're posting at Enenews. Your posts of your first-hand accounts are so important in helping people understand the historical and human aspect of what occurred on March 11.

                Much of the media tried to sanitize it, but it needs to be told what REAL people experienced.

                Thank you again.

                • Mezzaic

                  Hi there

                  I will look into a photobucket like site right now…thanks for the information regarding where I can upload my photos.

                  Next week I will also be teaching Japanese Accountants again, I never bring up Fukushima intentionally because I'm supposed to be helping with Business English, however on occasion they will bring the topic up themselves.

                  Many of them don't want to be in Japan but have to because of their jobs or commitments to paying off their apartments/houses but they are very concerned.

                  Their reactions are vastly different than the ’しょうがない’(It cannot be changed, so we might as well get on with living and working) reaction that many showed in late 2011.

                  • Mezzaic

                    I mean to say, they are still very concerned and if they had the means to, would leave Japan immediately.

  • Mezzaic

    their conversations in Japanese (as I am also fluent in Japanese), I knew that they were smarter than the average Japanese who decided to stay behind.

    I left Japan on the 16th of March 2011 and for 6 months I couldn't function properly, the main reason was 5 months before the disaster happened, I had a vivid dream of a huge disaster hitting Japan involving water, I saw the time but not the date, and then 5 months later Fukushima happened. I told a few people about this in Japan after I had the dream and they decided to make preparations to leave too because I'd had those kind of premonitions before and something always happened afterwards.

    I even went to a counselor to talk through the guilt I felt for leaving Japan. It helped a little bit.

    To this day I will never forget the horrors I experienced or the destruction I saw, I still inform people that the truth is available about the ongoing effects of radiation spreading like a cancer over the globe, surprisingly more people than I thought listen to me and take me seriously, I just hope they inform others as well.

    Thanks for taking the time to read this.

    – Aaron

  • Wreedles Wreedles

    Welcome Aaron, thank you for sharing your story.

    • Au Au

      Yes, welcome Aaron and thanks for sharing. Your dream is interesting. I would like to know the mechanism behind dreams and premonitions that come to pass. I have a German friend who had a very vivid dream – smoke and terror- and then a week later 9/11 happened.

  • Mezzaic

    Thanks for welcoming me…it was difficult for me to write my experience down but I'm glad that I was able to do it in the most concise way possible.

    I actually had another very vivid dream before that one too about water and one of my Japanese friends. I had a horrible feeling and woke up at 3am one morning and checked my phone and I had received a message from her. I warned her to be wary around water. A few weeks later, I had the main dream about water and a huge disaster in Japan.

    I think these dreams come from my Dad's side of the family as he has had similar dreams before. In fact yesterday he dreamed about a disaster hitting Auckland city, and he said he went to work and the first thing someone asked was 'are you prepared for a disaster?'…very spooky.

    I am still in contact with many Japanese friends in Tokyo and other places, and they say nothings been done either but they have to stay there because they have limited English skills…its a very sad state of affairs regarding how they think.

    I want to just take them all and bring them into New Zealand but I know that's impossible…I guess I still feel survivor guilt…even though I know I had no choice but to leave by myself.

    • Dr. Anne Lee Tomlinson Maziar anne

      Thanks for sharing your courage to find and move to a new home.

      • Mezzaic

        Thank you very much

        Actually I moved back in with my parents in New Zealand…I'm 25…I'm saving some money so I can move out as soon as I can afford it but its hard…NZ is a small country so eventually I may end up moving to Australia…not sure yet.

        I also remember giving 600 NZ dollars to the charities for the relief effort in Fukushima before leaving Japan, then I found out months later that most of the money people donated didn't go into rebuilding homes or relocating people…I was and still am furious about that…

        If you want to see a good movie that is very much anti nuclear about people living in Fukushima and Japan…I recommend

        'The Land Of Hope' by Shion Sono.

        He is one of a few Japanese whom are the voice of reason in a place where logic and opinions are very much suppressed everyday by the Government.

        • Au Au

          Sweet – NZ. Probably the best place ever to escape to! Oz is good too but expensive.

          • Mezzaic


            NZ is okay, but things here are expensive too…Australia looks more promising for jobs and living, more things to do…I will see what happens within the next few months and then make a decision if I should stay here or move…again lol

  • Mezzaic

    well the movie is not so much about people living in Fukushima but the resemblance is what the director was trying to show as the town itself is called something different…he also made another movie called 'Himizu' which is more about the effects of people living in a region that has been contaminated and wiped out…both are very interesting and are well worth your time…

    'The Land Of Hope' is the more effective of the two, I feel.

    • Dr. Anne Lee Tomlinson Maziar anne

      The Land of Hope de Sono Sion


      The Land of Hope : interview de Sono Sion

      Published on Sep 16, 2012
      “The 37th Toronto International Film Festival 2012 announced its award winners today. Sion Sono's new film, THE LAND OF HOPE received the NETPAC Award. The jury remarked: "For its subtle, complex and artful account of the social and political aspects of a national trauma that ends in hope and love, the 2012 Toronto International Film Festival NETPAC Award for best feature film is given to The Land of Hope by Sion Sono."

      Sion Sono's follow-up to Himizu, Land of Hope deals with a family's struggle in the aftermath of a nuclear power plant explosion.

      It brings tears to my eyes.

      • Mezzaic

        Yes I feel that is the intended effect…the final scene of 'Himizu' is heartwrenching and the final scene of 'The Land Of Hope' is horrifying…

        Himizu deals more with the mental state of people dealing with this sort of disaster and how hopeless their lives now are whilst 'The Land Of Hope' focuses on different characters and offers a broader but nonetheless intense portrayal of the disaster and what is really going on in Japan.

        Both films are very strong and left a great impression on me, even for someone who has not had the misfortune of going through this kind of disaster as it happened, they will still drain you emotionally but are very necessary in trying to advocate some outcry about the danger of Nuclear power.

  • Mezzaic

    Ok I uploaded the photos to Photobucket…


    Thanks again for caring enough to post on this website and having this forum for like minded people to post to.

    • Dr. Anne Lee Tomlinson Maziar anne

      Mezzaic, I could see the photos. Thank you very much. It is unbelievably sad.

      • Mezzaic

        Thank you Anne.

        Most of my friends are from Korea and Japan here, and even they say its not safe to go back because they worry about the radiation.

        In fact one of my Chinese friends is leaving China to go to America or Spain because of her concern regarding radiation, I'm not sure how her husband will feel about that but regardless, there are people who are more aware of what is going on.

        However people who were born here generally have no idea about the ongoing crisis or have wiped it from their memory, I try to inform them but they usually don't listen, I'll keep trying.

        The setting sun photos are the saddest for me because of their implications. I would have taken more photos but at that time it was almost too terrifying to comprehend what was going on. I remember sitting in my car outside a train station waiting for the shaking to stop from another artershock, at that moment, I realized I would probably never come back, so I took some photos, not so much as a reminder but as a timeline of what I survived.

        Others suffered much more than me and others will suffer a much worse fate in the future due to cancer and fallout, so I was very lucky to have the courage to evacuate as I had been there for 2 years and planned to stay forever.

        • Mack Mack

          Hi Mezzaic – Thank you for posting the photos! They are very interesting. The empty shelves; the airport; the sign at the train station; the darkness … every photo tells a story.

          As Anne said, it's all so unbelievably sad. Thanks again.

          • Mezzaic

            Thank you again too for listening, like you, I wish more people would step forward to share their stories too, but it is still and probably will forever be a hard thing for most who went through it, to talk about…