If you've been diligently avoiding the consumption of chemical sweeteners like sucralose, you may be alarmed to learn that researchers have found sucralose lurking in the drinking water supply of more than 28 million Americans.
Deniers of geo-engineering, or man-made weather manipulation, truly are the real conspiracy theorists, as climate "scientists" have once again openly admitted that they have the technology to alter weather at will.
Forget about the 2012 Mayan calendar, comet Elenin or the Rapture.
Hydraulic fracturing, also known as "fracking," for the purpose of extracting natural gas from the earth involves flooding it with millions of gallons of chemical-laden water, a practice that by all estimates is damaging the environment to some extent.
It is hard to believe the landscape of reality that is presenting itself today. I have so many essays in the bullpen in various stages of completion, and though many of them are interesting medical essays, some are about counting the days to doomsday, whether that be a financial one or one coming from Nature.
The China Syndrome:“A hypothetical sequence of events following the meltdown of a nuclear reactor, in which the core melts through its containment structure and deep into the earth.” New Oxford American Dictionary.
Evidence of radiation in the US was highly publicized following the events in Fukushima, but not very much before. Could it be that much of the radiation came from our own sources? After all, America does host some of the world’s most dangerous nuclear power plants. So how did Strontium-90 wind up in the bones and flesh of fish from a Vermont river months before the Fukushima events? Entergy Corp. doesn’t want fingers pointed at them, and will sue the state of Vermont if the issue is pressed further. ~Health Freedoms
Plants are dying in the middle of central Tokyo and it could be because of the increase in radiation.
The year 2011 is shaping up to be one of the most treacherous years in recent history, at least as far as the nation's weather patterns are concerned.
A severe drought that spans across several east-African countries including Kenya, Somalia, and Ethiopia, has left at least 12 million Africans in a "fight for survival," according to a recent report from MSNBC. Representing the worst drought the region has experienced since the early 1950s, humanitarian efforts there are in full swing, as hundreds of thousands of refugees continue to migrate from the worst-hit areas to those that might offer some relief.