Nuclear Hotseat #260: 5th Anniversary SPECIAL! Kevin Kamps, Mary Olson, Don Hancock, More!

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Nuclear Hotseat – Now Downloaded in 112 Countries*

To celebrate five years of continuous, weekly production, Nuclear Hotseat revisits some activists and stories we’ve been covering.

Featured Interviews:

Numnutz of the Week:

What in the world is Japan thinking, deciding to pave its roads with radioactive Fukushima waste and rubble?!? 

Listen Here:

PLUS:

  • *ASTONISHING stats – In one month, Nuclear Hotseat was downloaded in 112 countries on six continents.  And that’s the stats from just ONE syndicator!  (*UCY.TV audit, May 11-June 11, 2016)
  • Funny outtakes from the past year’s recordings – proof that Nuclear Hotseat has, at times, gone to the dogs.
  • Flashbacks to earlier episodes, including the time I made Dr. Helen Caldicott laugh.
  • Testimonials from leading activists on the importance of Nuclear Hotseat to our community and our movement.

THANKS FOR LISTENING, EVERYONE!

ONWARD!  STAY TUNED!  SHARE! 

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2 Comments

  1. Pingback: Why Would Japan Pave Its Roads With Fukushima Waste? - Planet Experts

  2. Thank you very much for your podcast. I have just listened in at the first time. Nuclear energy is truly a big issue. I understand, nuclear power plants produce cheap energy. I get that nuclear fuel is easier to stock then oil, and that the impact on global warming is minimal.

    Considering all that, and knowing potential outcomes of nuclear disasters as Chernobyl and Fukushima, they should be more responsible. They can’t afford doing that with nuclear waste, everything would be poisoned then! Japan has brilliant scientists and team thinking culture. I just can’t understand why doing so then. They can poison their land, their plants, their food and water and fish with radiation.

    The problem of stocking nuclear waste should be solved globally somehow, I believe. For now, there are hardly any place in the world to keep nuclear waste safe. Even the second sarcophagus required above the Chernobyl nuclear power plant.

    Thank you for the podcast, it made me think a lot.

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