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Radioactive Coal, Fly Ash Recycled Into Asphalt, Roads, Cement, Gravel, Metal Buildings - How And Why Gravel And Cement Becomes Contaminated With Radioactive Cesium Heavy Metal Poison - Big Oil And Global Oligarchs Profit First, No Thought Given To Seven Future Generations

THERE IS NO SUCH THING AS CLEAN COAL, AND TRUMP KEEPS ON LYING ABOUT COAL AS WELL AS NUCLEAR

Coal Power Plants Retiring Quickly During Trump Administration | CleanTechnica
“The real story I believe is in coal retirements. [T]he fundamentals of the economics of coal have gotten worse, with costs going up, while the competition for coal — that is, gas, wind and solar — has all gotten cheaper,” said Bruce Hamilton, a director at Navigant.

Natural gas costs less than coal, solar power is at its most affordable, wind power can be more affordable than new coal, and energy storage is emerging to support renewables.

“Coal jobs aren’t coming back, due to market forces, not due to regulation. Natural gas is cheaper and more plentiful,” explained James Van Nostrand, director of the Center for Energy and Sustainable Development at West Virginia University College of Law.

To make matters worse, the President seems to be very uninformed about the coal industry or is potentially lying, “Trump claims West Virginia is exporting “clean coal” to China. But this is wrong for two reasons. One, in 2015 and 2016, West Virginia exported virtually no coal to China. Two, there is no such thing as “clean coal.”

TRUMP IS TRYING TO REVIVE A TOXIC, POISON DEAD DINOSAUR INDUSTRY, BY INJECTING TAXPAYER  CASH INTO A DEAD ZOMBIE 

Trump and his fossil fuel/nuclear 1 percent cabal are trying to revive their dead and dying obsolete plus toxic monopolies by injecting taxpayer cash into them, via corporate welfare entitlements and corporate welfare. At the same time, Trump is trying to kill solar and wind energy industries which are actually lower cost and much cleaner than coal, oil, gas and nuclear. The renewable sector also provides more jobs than the nuclear or coal industry does, but Trump never mentions this, does he?

US Renewables Nearly Tied With Nuclear At 20%, Coal Falls To 27% | CleanTechnica
Renewable energy sources accounted for a fifth of US power generation over the first third of 2018 according to new figures from the US Energy Information Administration, as coal dropped to 27% of total electricity generation.

The Energy Information Administration (EIA) published its ‘Electric Power Monthly‘ report this week, revealing the latest energy statistics across the country for and through to the month of April and the figures continue to show the continued growth of the renewable energy industry and the decline of the country’s coal industry.

For the month of April, coal generated a total of 73,489 megawatt-hours (MWh), or 24.3% of the country’s total net generation. Natural gas continued to dominate with 100,004 MWh, or 33%, while nuclear and renewables continued to battle it out — nuclear with 19.5% and renewables with 22% (all renewable energy sources including hydroelectric).


RADIOACTIVE ROADS AND METAL REINFORCEMENT BARS


In the video, the subject matter is radiation being found on a public road in Seoul, South Korea.
Video; https://youtu.be/rjccJLf0LxI 2 min.

The poster also shows us a picture of what he calls radioactive metal waste products which were 'dumped' and cast inside of the road cement. Assuming this is true, it would be easy to test for this and measure how prevalent this is anywhere. Test your cement road with a Geiger Counter, and show the readings in a Youtube video. 

This same scenario is being played out all over Japan and in other countries as well. This one test is just one example and may very well be just the tip of the iceberg globally. 

In the video above, 35,400 becquerels per Kilogram of radioactive cesium 137 was found on the road in a residential area in Seoul, South Korea. 

This road is in a huge city, and potentially millions of people will travel on this road over it's expected lifetime. Many people live next to this radioactive road and walk on it. There are many other roads just like this one. 

As is the case everywhere else as well, the Nuclear Safety Agency of South Korea reports that this is a 'safe' level of radiation and will cause no harm. 

Below's are the videos made measuring radiation in a street in downtown Seoul South Korea, with a gamma spectrometer. Watch the readings go crazy just walking down the road, not even going down to the cement and measuring it at the surface level. The video is in Korean.

In the following video, also in Korean, you can watch a different radiation meter going crazy, while it measures Cesium 137, while walking down a typical street in the same town.

This level of radiation being found is higher than Japan's famous Fukushima radiation level. In the following article, the radiation fears are downplayed, and it sounds as if there is nothing to worry about...

In this next article, "high radiation levels" were found in the roads and the radioactive asphalt was removed. Can both versions of this be true? The good news 



RADIATION INSIDE CEMENT/METAL BUILDINGS 


Radiation in cement products is not limited to South Korea. In another story, many Japanese homes and apartments were built using contaminated cement. 
http://enenews.com/coverup-govt-warned-radioactive-concrete-problem-last-month-claimed-investigated-admits-evacuees-living-contaminated-homes-possible

According to Wikipedia; "detectable levels of radiation were found in an apartment building in Nihonmatsu, Fukushima, where the foundation was made using concrete containing crushed stone collected from a quarry near the troubled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, situated inside the evacuation-zone.

RADIOACTIVE ASH USED TO BUILD OLYMPIC GAMES BUILDINGS IN JAPAN



American Phoenix57 March 11, 2015 30,000 generations of Japanese DNA is circling the radioactive toilet and this is what they come up with.

RADIOACTIVE ASH FROM FUKUSHIMA RUBBLE BEING BURNED AND TURNED INTO ECO CEMENT, WHICH IS THEN USED TO BUILD THINGS LIKE THE OLYMPIC BUILDINGS


"They are burning the contaminated rubble and soil from Fukushima and turning the ash into “Eco Cement” and using it to build publicly, including construction for the Olympic games. Now, Okinawa will be contaminated as well, from building a tunnel made of this cement. The ash has been distributed all over Japan." . . .

RADIOACTIVE GRAVEL, CRUSHED STONE


Of the 12 households living therem 10 households relocated after the quake.[280] After inspection at the quarry – situated inside the evacuation-zone around the nuclear plant—in the town of Namie, Fukushima between 11 and 40 microsieverts of radiation per hour were detected one meter above gravel held at eight storage sites in the open, while 16 to 21 microsieverts were detected in three locations covered by roofs. 

From this place about 5,200 metric tons of gravel was shipped from this place and used as building material. On 21 January 2012 the association of quarry agents in the prefecture Fukushima asked its members to voluntarily check the radiation doses of their products to ease public concerns over radioactive contamination of building materials.[281]

The minister of Industry Yukio Edano did instruct TEPCO to pay compensation for the economical damages. Raised radiation levels were found on many buildings constructed after the quake, consisting of [282] schools, private houses, and roads. 

Because of the public anger created by these finds, the government of Nihonmatsu, Fukusima decided to examine all 224 city construction projects started after the quake.[283][284][285]

RADIATION CONTAMINATED MATERIAL USED AT 1,000 BUILDING SITES IN JAPAN


Some 200 construction companies received stone from the Namie-quarry, and the material was used in at least 1000 building-sites. The contaminated stone was found in some 49 houses and apartments. Radiation-levels of 0.8 mSv per hour were found, almost as high as the radiation-levels outside the homes.[286][287]

On 22 January 2012, the Japanese government survey had identified around 60 houses built with the radioactive contaminated concrete. Even after 12 April 2011, when the area was declared to be an evacuation zone, the shipments continued, and the stone was used for building purposes.[288]

In the first weeks of February 2012 up to 214,200 becquerels of radioactive cesium per kilogram was measured in samples gravel in the quarry near Namie, situated inside the evacuation zone. The gravel stored outsite showed about 60,000–210,000 becquerels of cesium in most samples. 

From the 25 quarries in the evacuation zones, up to 122,400 becquerels of radioactive cesium was found at one that has been closed since the nuclear crisis broke out on 11 March 2011. 

ONE GRAVEL QUARRY MEASURED 5,000 BQ/KG CESIUM RADIATION IN GRAVEL 


In one quarry, that is still operational 5,170 becquerels per kilogram was found. Inspections were done at some 150 of the 1.100 construction sites, where the gravel form the Namie-quarry was supected to be used. At 27 locations the radiation levels were higher than the surrounding area.[289]

Here is another video about buildings containing radioactive cement in Japan... 

RADIATION CONTAMINATED SEWAGE SLUDGE ALLOWED TO BE USED IN CEMENT


"According to SKF, The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism (MLIT) is going to allow radioactive sewage sludge to be recycled as cement materials. Starting with the sludge at several hundred Becquerels per Kilogram of Cesium, and gradually expand to the sludge with higher radiation as long as it is "confirmed "safe"." 

RADIOACTIVE SLUDGE GOES INTO HOUSES AND OTHER BUILDINGS CEMENT PRODUCTS


Japan has a program to recycle radioactive sludge through cement plants. Japan’s recycle sludge program started not too long ago. 

"On a six-hour drive around the city's major commercial and residential, Franken mapped radiation levels with a portable monitoring kit devised by Safecast. All the data is publicly viewable as interactive heat maps on Safecast's website

The drive revealed that Hong Kong had a constant level of radiation that hovered around 0.2 microsievert per hour for an annualized dose of 2 millisieverts. This was slightly higher than the 0.1 microsievert per hour that Safecast mapped in the major urban centres of Tokyo and Beijing. 

One millisievert per year is an internationally-recognized nuclear factory guideline for exposure to radiation by the general public, according to Dr. John Leung, radiation expert and physics professor at the University of Hong Kong." 

How cement or asphalt is made has a lot to do with what the final reading will be from a Geiger Counter. The use of radioactive gravel, fly ash, granite dust or contaminated water are all elements that make the final product potentially dangerous to live in or around. 

"Studies have been carried out using gammaspectrometric techniques to determine the natural radioactivity in lime and cement fabricated in China and their associated radiation hazard. The mean values of the following radioactive substances were measured in the following products; 

PRODUCT        226 Radium                232 Thorium                  40 Potassium 

Lime                     26.1                             21.2                             114.3 Bq kg 

Limestone              20.8                             18.3                             111.2 Bq kg 

Cement                  39.7                             34.3                             189.0 Bq kg 

CEMENT CONTAINS COAL AND FLY ASH, LOADED WITH RADIOACTIVE CONTAMINANTS


USGS - Fact Sheet FS-163-97 October, 1997

"Cement in many countries contains Radioactive Elements from Coal and Fly Ash. Coal is largely composed of organic matter, but it is the inorganic matter in coal—minerals and trace elements— that have been cited as possible causes of health, environmental, and technological problems associated with the use of coal. 

Some trace elements in coal are naturally radioactive. These radioactive elements include uranium (U), thorium (Th), and their numerous decay products, including radium (Ra) and radon (Rn). 

Although these elements are less chemically toxic than other coal constituents such as arsenic, selenium, or mercury, questions have been raised concerning possible risk from radiation. 

In order to accurately address these questions and to predict the mobility of radioactive elements during the coal fuel-cycle, it is important to determine the concentration, distribution, and form of radioactive elements in coal and fly ash. 

RADIOACTIVE ELEMENTS IN COAL AND FLY ASH


Assessment of the radiation exposure from coal burning is critically dependent on the concentration of radioactive elements in coal and in the fly ash that remains after combustion. Data for uranium and thorium content in coal is available from the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), which maintains the largest database of infor-mation on the chemical composition of U.S. coal. This database is searchable on the World Wide Web at: http://energy.er.usgs.gov/products/databases/ CoalQual/intro.htm

Figure 1 displays the frequency distribution of uranium concentration for approximately 2,000 coal samples from the Western United States and approximately 300 coals from the Illinois Basin. In the majority of samples, concentrations of uranium fall in the range from slightly below 1 to 4 parts per million (ppm). 

Similar uranium concentrations are found in a variety of common rocks and soils, as indicated in figure 2. Coals with more than 20 ppm uranium are rare in the United States. Thorium concentrations in coal fall within a similar 1–4 ppm range, compared to an average crustal abundance of approximately 10 ppm. Coals with more than 20 ppm thorium are extremely rare. 

WHEN BURNING COAL, URANIUM, THORIUM, AND RADON ARE RELEASED INTO AIR


During coal combustion most of the uranium, thorium, and their decay products are released from the original coal matrix and are distributed between the gas phase and solid combustion products.



Figure 1. Distribution of uranium concentration in coal from two areas of the United States.







The partitioning between gas and solid is controlled by the volatility and chemistry of the individual elements. Virtually 100 percent of the radon gas present in feed coal is transferred to the gas phase and is lost in stack emissions. 

In contrast, less volatile elements such as thorium, uranium, and the majority of their decay products are almost entirely retained in the solid combustion wastes. Modern power plants can recover greater than 99.5 percent of the solid combustion wastes. 

The average ash yield of coal burned in the United States is approximately 10 weight percent. Therefore, the concentration of most radioactive elements in solid combustion wastes will be approximately 10 times the concentration in the original coal. 

Figure 2 illustrates that the uranium concentration of most fly ash (10 to 30 ppm) is still in the range found in some granitic rocks, phosphate rocks, and shales. For example, the Chattanooga Shale that occurs in a large portion of the Southeastern United States contains between 10 and 85 ppm U. 

Forms of Occurrence of Radioactive Elements in Coal and Fly Ash 

The USGS has a current research project to investigate the distribution and modes of occurrence (chemical form) of trace elements in coal and coal combustion products. The approach typically involves (1) ultra sensitive chemical or radiometric analyses of particles separated on the basis of size, density, mineral or magnetic properties, (2) analysis of chemical extracts that selectively attack certain components of coal or fly ash, (3) direct observation and microbeam analysis of very small areas or grains, and (4) radiographic techniques that identify the location and abundance of radioactive elements. 






































Most thorium in coal is contained in common phosphate minerals such as monazite or apatite. In contrast, uranium is found in both the mineral and organic fractions of coal. Some uranium may be added slowly over geologic time because organic matter can extract dissolved uranium from ground water. 

In fly ash, the uranium is more concentrated in the finer sized particles. If during coal combustion some uranium is concentrated on ash surfaces as a condensate, then this surface-bound uranium is potentially more susceptible to leaching. However, no obvious evidence of surface enrichment of uranium has been found in the hundreds of fly ash particles examined by USGS researchers.


The above observation is based on the use of fission-track radiography, a sophisticated technique for observing the distribution of uranium in particles as small as 0.001 centimeter in diameter. Figure 3 includes a photograph of a hollow glassy sphere of fly ash and its corresponding fission track image. The diameter of this relatively large glassy sphere is approximately 0.01 cm. 

The distribution and concentration of uranium are indicated by fission tracks, which appear as dark linear features in the radiograph. Additional images produced by USGS researchers from a variety of fly ash particles confirm the preferential location of uranium within the glassy component of fly ash particles. 

Health and Environmental Impact of Radioactive Elements Associated With Coal Utilization Radioactive elements from coal and fly ash may come in contact with the general public when they are dispersed in air and water or are included in commercial products that contain fly ash. 

RADIATION HAZARD FROM AIR BORNE EMISSIONS FROM COAL FIRED POWER PLANTS


The radiation hazard from airborne emissions of coal-fired power plants was evaluated in a series of studies conducted from 1975–1985. These studies concluded that the maximum radiation dose to an individual living within 1 km of a modern power plant is equivalent to a minor, perhaps 1 to 5 percent, increase above the radiation from the natural environment. 

For the average citizen, the radiation dose from coal burning is considerably less. Components of the radiation environment that impact the U.S. population are illustrated in figure 4. Natural sources account for the majority (82 percent) of radiation. Man-made sources of radiation are dominated by medical X-rays (11 percent). 

On this plot, the average population dose attributed to coal burning is included under the consumer products category and is much less than 1 percent of the total dose. 

Fly ash is commonly used as an additive to concrete building products, but the radioactivity of typical fly ash is not significantly different from that of more conventional concrete additives or other building materials such as granite or red brick. 

One extreme calculation that assumed high proportions of fly-ash-rich concrete in a residence suggested a dose enhancement, compared to normal concrete, of 3 percent of the natural environmental radiation. 

Another consideration is that low-density, fly-ash-rich concrete products may be a source of radon gas. Direct measurement of this contribution to indoor radon is complicated by the much larger contribution from underlying soil and rock (see fig. 4). The emanation of radon gas from fly ash is less than from natural soil of similar uranium content. Present calculations indicate that concrete building products of all types contribute less than 10 percent of the total indoor radon.

Approximately three-fourths of the annual production of fly ash is destined for disposal in engineered surface impoundments and landfills, or in abandoned mines and quarries. 

The primary environmental concern associated with these disposal sites is the potential for groundwater contamination. Standardized tests of the leachability of toxic trace elements such as arsenic, selenium, lead, and mercury from fly ash show that the amounts dissolved are sufficiently low to justify regulatory classification of fly ash as nonhazardous solid waste. 

Maximum allowable concentrations under these standardized tests are 100 times drinking water standards, but these concentration limits are rarely approached in leachates of fly ash. 

The leachability of radioactive elements from fly ash has relevance in view of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA) drinking water standard for dissolved radium (5 picocuries per liter) and the proposed addition of drinking water standards for uranium and radon by the year 2000. 

Previous studies of radioelement mobility in the enviroment, and in particular, in the vicinity of uranium mines and mills, provide a basis for predicting which chemical conditions are likely to influence leachability of uranium, barium (a chemical analog for radium), and thorium from fly ash. 

For example, leachability of radioactive elements is critically influenced by the pH that results from reaction of water with fly ash. Extremes of either acidity (pH<4 alkalinity="" or="" ph="">8) can enhance solubility of radioactive elements. Acidic solutions attack a variety of mineral phases that are found in fly ash. 

However, neutralization of acid solutions by subsequent reaction with natural rock or soil promotes precipitation or absorption of many dissolved elements including uranium, thorium, and many of their decay products. 

Highly alkaline solutions promote dissolution of the glassy components of fly ash that are an identified host of uranium; this can, in particular, increase uranium solubility as uranium-carbonate species. Fortunately, most leachates of fly ash are rich in dissolved sulfate, and this minimizes the solubility of barium (and radium), which form highly insoluble sulfates. 

Direct measurements of dissolved uranium and radium in water that has contacted fly ash are limited to a small number of laboratory leaching studies, including some by USGS researchers, and sparse data for natural water near some ash disposal sites. 

These preliminary results indicate that concentrations are typically below the current drinking water standard for radium (5 picocuries per liter) or the initially proposed drinking water standard for uranium of 20 parts per billion (ppb). 

Radioactive elements in coal and fly ash should not be sources of alarm. The vast majority of coal and the majority of fly ash are not significantly enriched in radioactive elements, or in associated radioactivity, compared to common soils or rocks. This observation provides a useful geologic perspective for addressing societal concerns regarding possible radiation and radon hazard. 

The location and form of radioactive elements in fly ash determine the availability of elements for leaching during ash utilization or disposal. Existing measurements of uranium distribution in fly ash particles indicate a uniform distribution of uranium throughout the glassy particles. The apparent absence of abundant, surface-bound, relatively available uranium suggests that the rate of release of uranium is dominantly controlled by the relatively slow dissolution of host ash particles. 

Previous studies of dissolved radioelements in the environment, and existing knowledge of the chemical properties of uranium and radium can be used to predict the most important chemical controls, such as pH, on solubility of uranium and radium when fly ash interacts with water. 

Limited measurements of dissolved uranium and radium in water leachates of fly ash and in natural water from some ash disposal sites indicate that dissolved concentrations of these radioactive elements are below levels of human health concern." 
For more information please contact:
Dr. Robert A. Zielinski, U.S. Geological Survey
Denver Federal Center, Mail Stop 973
Denver, Colorado 80225
(303) 236-4719; e-mail:rzielinski@usgs.gov 
Dr. Robert B. Finkelman, U.S. Geological Survey
National Center, Mail Stop 956
12201 Sunrise Valley Drive, Reston, VA 20192
703-648-6412; e-mail: rbf@usgs.gov 

RADIOACTIVE CEMENT


Radioactive cement is not the only problem. Cement seems to have a property that makes it tiring to live in or around, even if there is no radiation present. “…..Throughout the 20th century mineral concrete was used for flooring of radar stations and hospital operating rooms. Portland cement is highly electrically unstable causing isotopes to always seek electrons in neighboring objects in order to stabilize themselves electrically. 

These isotopes created during the manufacturing process draw electrons out of anything with the opposite charge in close proximity to a concrete slab or wall, including people, animals or the cellulose in plants. This will cause fatigue and serious health problems for people who stand or work near concrete over prolonged periods of time. 

Mineral concrete is completely non-conductive of electricity for example, will not drain the charge from a car battery if it is left overnight with as little as 20% mineral content, unlike Portland cements that will drain batteries overnight. 

Research at Argonne National Laboratories in the USA has documented that people living in homes made with traditional cow dung and mineral oxide that were living right next to the Chernobyl nuclear power plant had less radiation sickness from the nuclear accident than any other local residents, which endured higher levels of radiation sickness and were living in modern Portland cement homes miles away from the power plant.” 

Bottom line, people have to trust manufacturers of cement products, and as we found out from the numerous examples above, that trust is not to be handed out without verification. Get a Geiger counter and test the actual cement product. That is really the only way to tell if a concrete is 'safe' or not. Test the home or other building for radon after it is closed up. That is the second test.

Finally, if you do have to break up cement and create a bunch of dust, it should be required to wear a very high quality mask that filters out very fine particles. As we have learned, cement contains particles of uranium. It only takes one of these 'hot' particles to cause lung cancer, due to the radiation it emits if it sticks in the lungs.


BIG OIL AND THE BANKER CARTEL; THE 1 PERCENT CONTROL THE FOSSIL FUEL MARKET AND WANT TO KEEP PUSHING THEIR PRODUCT JUST LIKE DRUG DEALERS, TO THEIR ADDICTED CUSTOMERS


Credit/source;  "SMALL PEOPLE" AGAINST BIG GOVERNMENT 


Big Oil... pulls back the covers to expose a centuries-old cabal of global oligarchs, whose control over the global economy is based on hegemony over the planet's three most valuable commodities: oil, guns and drugs- combined with ownership of the world's central banks. Henderson implicates these oligarchs in the orchestration of a string of conspiracies from Pearl Harbor to the Kennedy Assassination to 911.

He follows the trail of dirty money up the food chain to the interbred Eight Families who- from their City of London base- control the Four Horsemen of Oil, the global drug trade and the permanent war economy. "Big Oil... is an extraordinary expose of the powers and events that are exacting a heavy toll on us, the people". - Nexus New Times Magazine. Australia. "Big Oil... is hair-raising and a masterpiece which deserves not less than the Pulitzer Prize in Journalism. This book should be a requisite for every American to study." - Dr. Carlos J. Canggiano, M.D., Juana Diaz, Puerto Rico."

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Radioactive Coal, Fly Ash Recycled Into Asphalt, Roads, Cement, Gravel, Metal Buildings - How And Why Gravel And Cement Becomes Contaminated With Radioactive Cesium Heavy Metal Poison - Big Oil And Global Oligarchs Profit First, No Thought Given To Seven Future Generations
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