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Nuclear workers hospitalized; Columbia, South Carolina plant runs afoul of safety rules - again

Chernobyl vodka: Scientists create booze from disaster's exclusion zone

High radiation levels found in giant clams of Marshall Islands near U.S. nuclear dump

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Troubled SC nuclear firm Kept radioactive trash in leaky bin

Fukushima disaster: first residents return to town next to nuclear plant

Decades after nuclear disaster, tourism is booming in Chernobyl

Former USA Hockey Star Says Radon Gas Caused Her Stage 4 Lung Cancer

Was British scientist who first linked Russia to Litvinenko’s assassination another victim of Kremlin killers?

A spa where patients bathe in radioactive water

Radium contamination in water most widespread in Texas, environmental group says

X-Rays Made with Scotch Tape: Unwinding Scotch tape produces enough radiation to image a human finger. A View from Katherine Bourzac

Particle Accelerator Reveals Secrets of Ancient Mummy

Treatment of Cancer and Inflammation With Low-Dose Ionizing Radiation

South Korea detects radioactive gas from North Korea bomb test

New hostel opens in the most radioactive place on the planet

Mysterious 'Star Wars blaster fire' sound is heard coming from the Northern Lights and travelling through power lines

Reindeer Are Still Very Radioactive 30 Years After Chernobyl

Norway Nuclear Reactor Leaks Radioactive Iodine: Officials

TVA’s Watts Bar Unit 2 achieves commercial operation

“Command and Control”: The day Arkansas was almost nuked

Nuclear accident in New Mexico ranks among the costliest in U.S. history

It's hot: Chernobyl now a tourist zone

Brussels suspects linked to nuclear facility plot

Leaking Beachfront Nuclear Reactor Near Miami Threatening Florida Everglades

 

 

 

Federal health officials agree radioactive waste in St. Louis area may be linked to cancer

A Decision of Epic Proportions: The Atomic Bomb

Man accused of trying to hire hit man, buy lethal radioactive material

Storage capacity for radioactive water at Fukushima power plant nears limit

Leo Szilard's Fight to Stop the Bomb

Turning DOWN radiation levels during normal radiotherapy treatment sparks a 'seek and destroy' mission by body's immune system to target cancer cells

The History Hour: The Posioning of Litvinenko

Three Mile Island nuclear plant will close in 2 years, owner says

December 2017 Food Irradiation Update

Tunnel collapse at Hanford Nuclear site, emergency declared

Judge: Feds must move plutonium from Savannah River Site

Weapons Physicist Declassifies Rescued Nuclear Test Films

FROM RUSSIA WITH LOVE? Dangerous radioactive particles have been detected across Europe and no-one knows where they came from

Restored Hawker Hurricane to Take to the Skies Again

Reactor shut down after nuclear plant explosion

Incredibly high radiation levels discovered at crippled Fukushima plant

The Pope of Physics: Enrico Fermi and the Birth of the Atomic Age

Welcome to 'the Most Toxic Place in America'

This fall, the “Radioactive Boy Scout” died at age 39

October 2016 Food Irradiation Update

Nuclear gauge reported stolen in West Virginia

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Fukushima Crisis Updates

Today In Radiation Safety History

On January 27, 1951, Able, the first shot in the Ranger series, detonated on schedule and as planned. At one–kiloton yield, Able, the world’s tenth nuclear detonation, was much smaller than any prior shot and, as a result, provided a “lesser show.” The “visual effects,” according to one observer, seemed “less spectacular than those reported for previous detonations, with shorter duration of luminosity of the fireball, slower rise, faster cooling, no real thermal column formed, no mushroom head, and the fission–product cloud rising only to a fairly low altitude.” Physical damage consisted of the breaking of some, but not all, of the target lights as well as two windows in the generator building and of the scorching of the sagebrush for several hundred yards in the vicinity of ground zero. Although an explosion equivalent to one thousand tons of TNT still demanded respect, radiological safety hazards were also minimal.

Whatever Able might have lacked for veteran test observers, the news media appeared impressed enough. For officials watching the sky from Nellis sixty–five miles away, it had been “immediately obvious” that Able was no dud, so there was no hiding the test from the public. The Las Vegas Review–Journal ran a banner headline that declared in huge two-inch letters, “VEGANS