Everything is carefully segregated and stacked with the perceived impression of “cleanup” except inside the reactor

"Holy f--king sh-t look! Everything around here looks cleaned up but the reactor is extremely dangerous leaking radiation."

“Holy f–king sh-t look! Everything around here in Fukushima looks cleaned up and tidy but the reactor is extremely dangerous leaking radiation.”

Everything without exception in Japanese society is meticulously kept clean, organized, managed, cut, placed, swept, sorted, numbered, controlled, regulated, concretized, miniaturized, photographed, weighed, filed, stored, computed, priced, measured, stacked, segregated and Fukushima is no different. Japan is ringed by neatly stacked concrete Tetrapods (see: Japan’s “Great Wall” and the renamed Liberal Democratic Party to the Liberal Concrete Party) to prevent erosion even though for thousands of years there was only negligible erosion along the coast of Japan before the concrete industry showed up connected to politicians. Around the Fukshima region there are now an estimated 10 million one ton each vinyl bags filled with radioactive soil and debris all stacked in perfectly shaped artificial black hills.

At the Fukushima site, there are hundreds of uniformly sized steel drums containing thousands of tons of radioactive tritium-contaminated water. All the thousands of tons of refuse cleaned up around Fukushima has been carefully segregated into piles with wood, steel, plastic containers, glass, plastic, rubber, cables, concrete, stones and soil even including paperclips all meticulously separated into neat tidy piles. Despite all this neat tidiness synonymous with Japan, the ONLY thing that isn’t under control is inside the one reactor container in Fukushima where levels of radiation are so high it is destroying the robots that took two years to design to bring the purging radiation under control.

Source: Sputnik

TEPCO Bungles Fukushima Cleanup as Defective Robots ‘Killed’ by Radiation

March 16, 2016

The much-maligned Japanese energy company is at it again with another technological failure.

Cleanup efforts at the shuttered and leaking Fukushima nuclear plant hit the skids this week as officials were confronted with a new and unexpected challenge: radiation levels are so high that a particularly damaged reactor cannot be accessed, even by robots.

Governments Fail to Learn Lessons of Fukushima Disaster 5 Years On

Tokyo Electric Power Company’s (TEPCO) head of decommissioning, Naohiro Masuda, commented “it is extremely difficult to access the inside of the nuclear plant due to extraordinary levels of radiation.”

TEPCO designed robots with Toshiba to “swim” in radioactive pools to recover containing fuel rods. “It took two years to develop this single-function robot,” according to Masuda.

The Japanese energy giant soon found that their cleanup plan had failed, as robot circuitry was destroyed by the intensely strong radiation.