Bag’s Take-Away:

Most recent pic from TEPCO: I’m just hoping that green stuff is the sticky goo  sprayed all over the place the past few weeks that keeps that “high dose” radiation radiation for goin’ airborne because you can’t tell otherwise. The caption:

High dose rubble in the west side of Unit 3 reactor building of Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Station (pictured on June 4, 2011)
 »See more takes on Japan earthquake/nuke disaster photos at Bag and  Bag Tumblr.«
(photo: TEPCO)

Bag’s Take-Away:

Most recent pic from TEPCO: I’m just hoping that green stuff is the sticky goo sprayed all over the place the past few weeks that keeps that “high dose” radiation radiation for goin’ airborne because you can’t tell otherwise. The caption:

High dose rubble in the west side of Unit 3 reactor building of Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Station (pictured on June 4, 2011)

 »See more takes on Japan earthquake/nuke disaster photos at Bag and Bag Tumblr

(photo: TEPCO)

Bag’s Take-Away:
With nuke anxiety and “end of days” mania in “cultural atmosphere,” explosive pic from Chile hits live nerve either way.
(photo: CLAUDIO SANTANA/AFP/Getty Images caption: A cloud of ash billowing from Puyehue volcano near Osorno in southern Chile, 870 km south of Santiago, on June 5, 2011. Puyehue volcano erupted for the first time in half a century on June 4, 2011, prompting evacuations for 3,500 people as it sent a cloud of ash that reached Argentina. The National Service of Geology and Mining said the explosion that sparked the eruption also produced a column of gas 10 kilometers (six miles) high, hours after warning of strong seismic activity in the area.)
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Bag’s Take-Away:

With nuke anxiety and “end of days” mania in “cultural atmosphere,” explosive pic from Chile hits live nerve either way.

(photo: CLAUDIO SANTANA/AFP/Getty Images caption: A cloud of ash billowing from Puyehue volcano near Osorno in southern Chile, 870 km south of Santiago, on June 5, 2011. Puyehue volcano erupted for the first time in half a century on June 4, 2011, prompting evacuations for 3,500 people as it sent a cloud of ash that reached Argentina. The National Service of Geology and Mining said the explosion that sparked the eruption also produced a column of gas 10 kilometers (six miles) high, hours after warning of strong seismic activity in the area.)

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Follow us: BagNewsNotes. BAG Twitter. BAG Facebook.