Fukushima radiation contamination is being used to blame for the destruction of the oceans

The last couple of years there have been increasing news stories about how the radiation contamination resulting from the destruction of the nuclear reactors in Fukushima, Japan are causing such damage to the ocean that all ocean life is now threatened with imminent death. A little melodramatic? I suppose, however, there can no longer be any denial that something is causing the destruction of ocean life. Is the large reduction in animal life in the ocean and large numbers of dead fish that have been detected on the bottom of the Pacific Ocean due to radiation contamination from Fukushima? Although that might be a good question to ask, what is more likely happening is that the oceans have been turned into a garbage dump.

Have always been skeptical about radiation contamination from Fukushima being responsible for the oceans losing marine life at an increasing rate while thinking there was something else going on the public wasn’t being properly informed about. The following paragraph is from an independent investigative journalist and just as many have suspected, it might be glyphosate pollution in the oceans causing the death of ocean life. This destruction of ocean life is not just restricted just to the Pacific Ocean either. If readers do not know what glyphosate is it might be something you should become better familiar with as this news begins taking hold. Glyphosate is some seriously toxic shit and it is almost as if this chemical was engineered to wipe out the oceans and most of life it is that bad.

“I believe glyphosate killing the oceans was part of a plan since Monsanto introduced it. There is no conceivable way they did not know that the ocean would permanently retain it, once it made it to the ocean. More importantly, Monsanto’s claims that glyphosate de-activates in soil are also partially fraudulent, because though it is true it stops killing plants once it binds with soil, all it takes to un-bind it with soil is erosion, and having it wash into a waterway. Once in fresh water it will reduce in strength by 50 percent over 90 days, but even the Mississippi river, which is a long trek to the ocean, makes the entire trip from the headwaters in Minnesota to the gulf of Mexico in less than half that time. Once in the ocean, the alkaline environment produced by the salts in the ocean, – cause glyphosate which is also a salt – to stay active indefinitely. So once it gets in the ocean, it keeps building up year after year. That is a dead end with catastrophe, once you get that situation it is only a matter of time before you reach the end of life in the sea. And worse yet is the fact that in alkaline environments, the power of glyphosate is boosted dramatically. A little does a lot more damage.”

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Richmond Berks

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