Anatolii Nosovskyi, director of the Institute for Safety Problems of Nuclear Power Plants (ISPNPP) in Kyiv has told the American Association for the Advancement of Science that ingredients necessary for building a dirty bomb is missing from the holding area at the Chernobyl nuclear plant. That could be troublesome if the Russians now have possession of those ingredients considering how closely they work with Iran.
Iran could easily hand it off to one of their terrorist surrogates and considering our porous southern border, could easily bring it into the United States. The Biden administration would then blame Putin, President Trump, and unvaccinated people and start locking them up in the DC jail, where they keep all political prisoners. Biden’s gaffes have pushed us to the brink of war with Russia and under the conditions, I just described, the Russian fingerprints would not appear on any attack.
The publication,the American Association for the Advancement of Science reported:
In the chaos of the Russian advance, he told Science, looters raided a radiation monitoring lab in Chornobyl village—apparently making off with radioactive isotopes used to calibrate instruments and pieces of radioactive waste that could be mixed with conventional explosives to form a “dirty bomb” that would spread contamination over a wide area. ISPNPP has a separate lab in Chornobyl with even more dangerous materials: “powerful sources of gamma and neutron radiation” used to test devices, Nosovskyi says, as well as intensely radioactive samples of material leftover from the Unit Four meltdown. Nosovskyi has lost contact with the lab, he says, so “the fate of these sources is unknown to us.”
The report continues:
Chornobyl is not the only Ukrainian nuclear installation at risk in the war. On 4 March, Russian forces shelled the Zaporizhzhya nuclear power plant—fortunately missing its reactor halls. Two days later, a rocket attack damaged a research reactor used to generate neutrons for experiments at the Kharkiv Institute of Physics and Technology. Nosovskyi labels the assaults as nothing short of state-sponsored “nuclear terrorism.” But Chornobyl has a unique set of radioactive hazards. On 11 March, wildfires ignited in the nearby radioactive forests, which harbor radioisotopes that were disgorged in the accident and taken up by plants and fungi. Russian military activities have prevented firefighters from entering the exclusion zone, Nosovskyi says. The fires continue to burn and could grow more intense as the weather warms, he says, releasing radiation that could lead to “significant deterioration of the radiation situation in Ukraine and throughout Europe.”
Everybody that voted for Joe Biden, raise your right hand.