hwassermanWe are in desperate need of documentary filmmakers at Fukushima. The Japanese government is about to pass a national censorship law clearly meant to make it impossible to know what’s going on there. 
Massive quantities of radioactive water have been flowing through the site since the March, 2011 earthquake/tsunami. 

A thousand flimsy tanks still hold thousands of tons more of radioactive water which would pour into the Pacific should they collapse.

An earthquake and two typhoons have have just hit there, flushing still more radioactive water into the sea. 
Petitions asking for a global takeover of the Fukushima site will be delivered to the UN, asking for a transnational team of world's best scientists and engineers to guarantee that all necessary resources are available to deal with this crisis.

Petitions asking for a global takeover of the Fukushima site will be delivered to the UN, asking for a transnational team of world’s best scientists and engineers to guarantee that all necessary resources are available to deal with this crisis.

The corrupt and incompetent Tokyo Electric Power Company will soon try moving 400 tons of supremely radioactive rods from a damaged Unit Four fuel pool, an operation that could easily end in global catastrophe. 

The rods contain 14,000 times as much radioactive cesium as was released at the bombing of Hiroshima. Nobody knows the exact location of the melted cores from Units One, Two and Three or whether they are still fissioning.

Reuters and others report criminal involvement, slashed wages, inhuman working conditions, serious shortages and lack of training in what has become an extremely dangerous labor crisis.

Intensely radioactive hotspots have turned up throughout Japan, including some that threaten human life in Tokyo and may cast a pall on the upcoming Olympics.

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FULL ARTICLE:
http://ecowatch.com/2013/10/29/robert-stone-must-now-film-fukushima/

The saddest part is I personally know Christopher Nowland, who is right now waiting for his production company to find the funds to support his next documentary in the heart of Japan, but is finding the funding hard to get.

People such as Christopher need our support.