What is the stupidest and most dangerous thing for the planet man has ever done until now? — BUILD 800+ NUCLEAR REACTORS AROUND THE ENTIRE FUCKIN’ PLANET JUST TO BOIL WATER – TO MAKE ELECTRICITY!! 😫😵💀
What is the stupidest and most dangerous thing for the planet man has ever done NOW!! BUILD A NUCLEAR POWER PLANT ON AN OCEAN-GOING SHIP!! WTF? WTF! 😔😒😩😣😈👹👺
IF BRAINS WERE FUCKIN’ DYNAMITE THESE ASSHOLES COULDN’T “BLOW THEIR FUCKIN’ NOSE”!! |Stop the music and see who has no chair.. IT’S YOU DUMBASS FOR LETTING THEM DO THIS TO US ALL WHILE YOU SAY AND DO NOTHING!! I HAVE BEEN SAYING SOMETHING THE WHOLE TIME – BY MYSELF – NO HELP FROM YOU?!
NOW YOU MUST PAY THE PRICE FOR YOUR SILENCE – ‘LOOTIN PUTINS’ NUCLEAR SHIP LEAVES PORT FOR THE ARCTIC OCEAN NEXT WEEK.. I BET NONE OF YOU SAYS ANYTHING TO “THE POWERS THAT BE” DURING THAT WEEK.. ANY BETS!! 👀😳😖😝😜😠😡💩
Imagine two football pitches joined together. Now picture them floating out to sea. And then you have the Akademik Lomonosov. The Akademik Lomonosov is a massive floating nuclear power plant (FNPP), run by Russia’s Rosatom, which is set for launch later this week. More than that, though, it represents a significant milestone for nuclear power development and also confirms Russia’s leading position in it.
Its marathon 5,000 km journey along the Arctic coast to Chukotka, the most remote and extreme in Russia’s weather regions, begins this Friday when the twin-reactor plant is towed from Murmansk to the tiny port of Pevek on the Russian Far East coastline of the Arctic Ocean. Once there it will rest offshore and will begin pumping out electricity as the world’s northernmost nuclear power station.
Russia’s first-ever floating nuclear power plant has already made headlines in the West and has not escaped criticism from environmental advocates such as Greenpeace who argue it might have been cheaper to invest the money in the development of renewable energy in the region rather than sustaining a floating power plant.
But comparing the FNNP to Chernobyl, as Greenpeace has, is a “scare tactic” says Dale Klein, the former head of the Nuclear Regulatory Commission under President George W. Bush. “It’s just to make people think about an accident of some kind. It has no basis in science and it’s really just meant to scare people when you use those kinds of statements,” he said.