As President Obama’s visit to Hiroshima draws closer, it is worth commenting on nuclear weapons again and the nuclear power industry especially in light of Fukushima. This may seem like a completely outrageous question to almost everyone, but what if the entire idea of nuclear power and nuclear weapons was a giant hoax and that none of what we have been told to believe about this history of nuclear weapons turns out to be true? A good experiment to conduct on your own would be to ask people on the street if they have ever heard of the idea nuclear weapons are a fraud or a hoax. Chances are almost everyone you ask this seemingly bizarre question, will respond by saying “no”, while having the most incredulous look on their shocked faces. What’s your evidence?
The Japanese weren’t told a “nuclear bomb” was dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki until after the events. How would the Japanese know what the detonation of a nuclear bomb was unless they were told? All of a sudden people back then were supposed to simply accept the historical fact that alleged Japanese witnesses and victims of Hiroshima and Nagasaki instantly knew a nuclear bomb was dropped on them? The title of the following article is interesting ending with “…but a world without nukes is better.” But what if nuclear weapons actually don’t exist? Can all that imagery during the 50s and 60s of nuclear blasts going off be absolutely confirmed as actually being nuclear blasts? Could a hoax this large possibly be perpetrated and continued after all these years? What can explain the nuclear mushroom cloud in the image here alleged to be from the nuclear bomb detonated over the city of Hiroshima? Why clouds in the form of mushrooms?
Atomic bomb survivors say that Obama apology is nice, but a world without nukes is better
Thursday, May 19, 2016
Japanese atomic bomb survivors say an apology from President Barack Obama for the U.S. bombing of Hiroshima would be welcome, but their priority is on ridding the world of all nuclear weapons forever.
Obama on May 27 become the first incumbent U.S. president to visit Hiroshima, site of the world’s first atomic bombing on Aug. 6, 1945.
The city of Nagasaki was bombed three days later.
Obama’s visit to Hiroshima, after he attends a meeting of G7 leaders in Tokyo, was hotly debated in the White House, with concern it would be criticized in the United States if it was seen as an apology.
Most Japanese feel the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki were unjustified. Many in the United States say the bombings shortened the war and saved the lives of numerous U.S. servicemen.
Terumi Tanaka, a native of Nagasaki who was 13 when the bomb hit, said on Thursday an apology for the human suffering would be welcome. Though he was unharmed, he vividly recalls searching the blackened city and piles of bodies for family members.
“We would definitely like an apology to people who lost their lives, those who lost loved ones, parents who lost their children,” Tanaka, who heads a national organization of bombing survivors, told a news conference.
“The strongest feeling of survivors is that this should not become a barrier to getting rid of nuclear weapons,” he said.
But insisting on a broad apology risked interfering with the ultimate goal of nuclear disarmament, he said.
The bomb dropped on Hiroshima killed thousands of people instantly and about 140,000 by the end of the year. About 27,000 people were killed instantly in Nagasaki and about 70,000 by the end of the year.
Japan surrendered six days after the bombing of Nagasaki.
Hiroshima governor Hidehiko Yuzaki said Obama’s visit was stirring a range of emotions in survivors but they were mostly putting hope for nuclear disarmament first.
“Their biggest wish is that they don’t want anybody to go through this again,” he stated.
“In order to carry this out, they’ll put the issue of an apology to the side for now.”
Toshiki Fujimori, who was a baby on his mother’s back when the two of them were bowled over by the blast wave from the Hiroshima bomb, said he sensed efforts were being made to dampen talk of an apology in advance of Obama’s visit.
“What I mean is, there has been pressure applied to create a mood in which he can visit,” he said.
“I won’t go into details.”