Diablo Canyon Nuclear activists from 2015 planning event
This Week’s Featured Interviews:
- Harvey Wasserman is a veteran activist, author, and host of Pacifica’s KPFK-FM program Solartopia. He’s a firebrand when it comes to Diablo Canyon’s dangers and problems – and ferocious when it comes to how to shut it down. You can reach him at: Solartopia@gmail.com.
- Linda Seeley and Molly Johnson are longtime activist members of San Luis Obispo Mothers for Peace – and they’ve been holding Pacific Gas & Electric‘s feet to the fire to increase safety at Diablo Canyon nukes for decades. Now, it’s about planning for the shutdowns, which are scheduled for 2025 and 2026… if it even makes it that long.
It Pays to Advertise!
San Diego-based Public Watchdogs created this ad and ran
135 paid Public Service Announcements over a two week period.
Their next ad will be coming soon!
Numnutz of the Week (for Outstanding Nuclear Boneheadedness):
Bizarroworld is as Bizarroworld does – and when it comes to Forbes, Shellenberger’s latest screed on how Chenobyl, Fukushima and Three Mile Island prove that nuclear energy is really safe <!!!!????!!!!> ranks as the craziest rant yet from this nuclear shill-burger. Or as I’ve learned to call it – “Gish Gallop” – a technique used during debating that focuses on overwhelming one’s opponent with as many arguments as possible, without regard for accuracy or strength of the arguments.
Activist and Info Links:
- Petition to support Fair judgment for the “Trial to Protect Children from Irradiation” in Fukushima
- Fairewinds Energy Education – Arnie Gundersen and Maggie Gundersen with two articles: Atomic Balm Part 1: Prime Minister Abe Uses The Tokyo Olympics As Snake Oil Cure For The Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Meltdowns and Atomic Balm Part 2: The Run For Your Life Tokyo Olympics
- Fair judgment for the “Trial to Protect Children from Irradiation” in Fukushima
- EPA Adopts Fringe Science Claim That Small Doses of Pollution Are Healthy
- Contractor traded football tickets, rifles for work on SC nuclear fuel plant, feds say