(NaturalNews) It’s amazing how little truth has come out of the media regarding Fukushima’s nuclear plant meltdown and the vast amounts of radioactive pollution in the Pacific Ocean and the atmosphere.
It’s been going on for over two years since the plant meltdown first began in March of 2011, and it hasn’t improved. Honest scientists and journalists say it’s been getting worse and there’s little hope in sight. 
So here we are now with more and more biological evidence accumulating and very little attention to what may be the source of these problems. Just like with the Gulf-BP oil incident of April 2010 with environmental damage, destructive ecological effects and human health problems still occurring this year, there has been no corporate accountability and lots of government and media coverup.
Pacific sea life’s recent surge toward extinction
A 2012 Natural News article reported the appearance of several “bucky balls,” encapsulated radioactive spheres created from attempts at cooling Fukushima’s reactors, that had made their way onto California beaches at that time. Prior to that, several California coastal tuna were analyzed with higher than normal radioactivity readings (http://www.naturalnews.com).
Last year (2013), record-breaking amounts of dead or emaciated sea lion pups (seals) were being found on California beaches. Local California media covered the ongoing event, but none dared link it to Fukushima. This article did (http://www.naturalnews.com).
Larger than normal amounts of dead sea life on ocean floors monitored by the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) were recently reported.
National Geographic covered the MBARI reports and implied that they were the result of global warming while ignoring the concurrent timeline of Fukusima’s disaster and this recent dead sea life spike of almost 100 percent in two years. (http://www.naturalnews.com).
Ironically, many anti-carbon emission global warming advocates support nuclear power as the solution for global warming!
Nuclear power is the most hazardous source of power ever. Not just from leaks and meltdowns, but storing spent nuclear plant fuel rods with extremely long radioactive half-lives is another issue endangering the future of life on Earth. So, more dangerous nuclear plants that produce long-term harmful waste is a solution?
Currently, there’s an epidemic of starfish dying all along the North American west coast. A couple of research scientists say this is unprecedented. Whole populations get wiped out in 24 hours. Also included are some sea urchins and sea cucumbers.
This huge die-off appears to be from bacterial infections, but what common factor could be hampering their immune systems to allow these infections to be so deadly, so sudden and so widespread? Researchers are beginning to suspect Fukushima’s unloading of tons of radioactive water daily for over two years. 
Meanwhile, the California sea lion crisis continues as they suffer from seizures, dehydration and starvation. Sick pups are abandoned by their starving mothers. What happened to their food is very possibly related to radioactive contamination down the oceanic food chain. 
It’s not just sea life
In the northern mountainous areas of the USA where eagles fly and nest, there have been reports of eagles dying mysteriously with paralysis and seizures in much larger numbers than usual. Sorry, but global warming is an unlikely culprit. Radioactivity in air currents from the west (Japan) and/or maybe chemtrails make more sense. 
With five dangerous Fukushima developments that are being kept from public awareness by governments, the nuclear power industry and the mainstream media now in full force, things are looking bleak. 
In addition to ensuring adequate iodine intake, here’s a hint for protecting yourself from radioactive toxicity: Mega-dose liposomal and IV vitamin C was tested successfully on some Fukushima workers, even reversing toxicity when it occurred.
But the test results were denied and suppressed from public awareness (http://www.naturalnews.com).
Sources for this article include: