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Friday, July 3, 2015

Nuclear Power School Bainbridge Island South Carolina Naval Nuclear Propulsion Plants

Johansen completes Nuclear Power School

Figures it's the US Navy around here that is into Nuclear Power Plants. Bainbridge Island. Goose Creek, South Carolina. Naval Nuclear Propulsion Plants. For the nuclear powered submarines the US Navy uses. So it is the military after all, Adolf Hitler wins at last, through nuclear power. The world is slowly being destroyed by the US Military, other military, and nuclear power. While they keep claiming, it's so safe your Mom is responsible for all the damage it does.

Is not that lie alone sufficient? Your Mom does all the damage?

Apparently, it never has worked. Your Mom stayed home, and didn't end this monstrosity. The nuclear power plant reactor core will always melt down. Slowly but surely, Chernobyl style events will destroy the entire world. Through "nuclear power," something the sun achieved so long ago. Thus we get Man, the monstrosity that brought the Sun into the Earth.

Gee, in a way Krypton there was already exploding. In a way, we are already doomed. The internal core of the planet Earth is unstable. So it really is a matter of one way, or the other. It depends on how unstable Hell, the real thing beneath us, actually is. So, why not nuclear power?

Because, why not rope the Sun into smashing into the Earth. "Bout it.

Suicide is suicide, no matter your reasoning, you see.

And I've already attempted it several times. I guess I was meant to be homicided.

I guess...........I'm a US Navy brat, from Washington State.

I may have saved the planet in 1986. Now, we are waiting for the next series of Chernomyrdin.

Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class Clifford L. Johansen has graduated from the Navy’s Nuclear Power School at Naval Nuclear Power Training Command in Goose Creek, S.C.
Johansen is the son of Nels and Delora Johansen of Bainbridge Island. He is a 2011 graduate of Eagle Harbor High.
Nuclear Power School is a rigorous six-month course that trains officer and enlisted students in the science and engineering fundamental to the design, operation and maintenance of naval nuclear propulsion plants.
Graduates next undergo additional instruction at a prototype training unit before serving as a surface warfare officer aboard a nuclear-powered surface ship or as an electronics technician aboard a nuclear-powered submarine.

Nuclear Power Reactor Operator Jobs

Nuclear Power Reactor Operator Jobs in Bainbridge Island, Washington

1000+ Bainbridge Island, WA Nuclear Power Reactor 

Operator jobs found on - there they are, at 

$200,000 a year, if you own your own equipment, you can 

help build a nuclear power plant. There is already at least 

one there, on Bainbridge Island, in WA State.

Hold Killer Cops Accountable - Stop Rewarding the Authorities with Ultimate Power!

Tell the press: Hold killer cops accountable! Stop dismissing shootings with lazy language!

Tell the press: Hold killer cops accountable! Stop dismissing shootings with lazy language!

Reporters and headline writers often use the ambiguous phrase "officer-involved shooting" - a phrase that needs to go. This vague wording deflects all potential blame from the officer, obscures what actually happened, and gives all benefit of the doubt to armed authorities, encouraging readers to do the same. That makes it even harder to hold rogue cops or broken police departments accountable.
As law professor Craig Martin writes, "If a dog bites a child, we would not describe the incident as a 'dog-involved biting', and we would find it odd to hear it stated this way. We would simply say that a dog bit a child."
Martin's quote brings to mind an important point: The media talks about "officer-involved shootings," but not "victim-involved wounds." The vague phrase deflects blame and obscures the story.
Police departments themselves refer to "officer-involved shooting," but it's the press' job to hold our authorities accountable, not act as their mouthpieces. The public needs reporters to ask the real questions and treat every incident on a case-by-case basis:
Was the shooting in question justified self defense, as they often are? Or was it excessive force from those who control the power dynamic? Did the victim point a gun at the officers, or were they unarmed, as we've seen far too many times lately? Was race a motivating factor?
Tell our nation's biggest newspaper chains: No more lazy language! Abandon the phrase "officer-involved shooting" today!

you have the power to create change.



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    Thursday, July 2, 2015

    Deforestation coal mining land stripping displaced Americans concentration camps

    Protect Bryce Canyon National Park

    from a dirty coal strip mine

    For those on this blog who would like to DO SOMETHING
    (You can also go there and try to talk to those people, or even contact them
    through the Internet or whatever):

    The majestic landscapes of Bryce Canyon National Park and nearby Grand
    Staircase Escalante National Monument are iconic natural wonders -- but their
    new neighbor could be a coal mine.

    Alton Coal wants to set up a strip mine that would destroy more than 2,700
    football fields-worth of mostly taxpayer-owned land so they can access 50
    million tons of coal over 25 years -- a proposal that is dangerously out of step
    with the critical goal of cutting U.S. carbon emissions by 26 percent in ten years.

    The proposed mine would sit just 10 miles from Bryce Canyon and would
    cause hazardous air and water pollution, cloud the sky with coal dust and
    light pollution, disrupt critical wildlife habitat for threatened sage grouse,
    and expose local communities to unnecessary coal dust and heavy coal
    truck traffic.

    More than 200,000 people joined with the Hopi Tribe and three federal
    agencies in speaking out against Alton's expansion. Now, we have an important
    opportunity to push the Bureau of Land Management to stand with the American
    people and save our precious national landmarks by rejecting this proposal.

    Tell the Bureau of Land Management to keep this coal in the ground and protect
    our national treasures from coal's destruction.

    Complete the form below with your information.
    Personalize your message if you wish.

    Click the Send Your Message button to send your message to the Bureau of
    Land Management;jsessionid=9D23E43A34F06C03BA3BD501956A5126.app207a?cmd=display&page=UserAction&id=16017&autologin=true&s_src=215GCOAN01

    It isn't Germany and it isn't even the Jews. Who knows what happened? Nobody. So that grand condition continues, with even The New York Times not wanting me to scrape from their website, so they can make the most money ever. So they can afford to pay people more money. So they can "work their way up." While depending on killing millions and millions of people. Well, I didn't want to do that, come to think of it. Bye....hello.

    German Outpost in 1887 Blends into Paraguay

    The year was 1887 when two of the best-known German anti-Semites of the time put down stakes here in Paraguay's remote jungle with 14 German families screened for their racial purity.

    Hitler was barely even born yet. Okay?

    What is the use of life? The Nazis won in Brazil, apparently. Thought so. Rainforest deforestation is ongoing. So the idea is human beings kill off the planet Earth, for making her mistake of putting human beings on it. I guess so.

    Black Women of Brazil

    Accidental "overpopulation" that was real probably caused all this. Well, we cut back on humans now and then, which maybe keeps us from overrunning the globe with people. Meanwhile, I checked and we inhabit less of the globe than insects do. Go ahead and have children.

    The “Brazilian Holocaust”: In scenes reminiscent of Nazi concentration camps, 60,000 Brazilians, the majority overwhelmingly black, were killed in a mental hospital.

    They are supposed to have imagined they were brutally killed. It's a "mental disorder." It's supposed to have never happened, and they were supposed to have been "imagining things."

    14 Votes

    Scenes from "Colônia" in the state of Minas Gerais are reminiscent of Nazi concentration camps
    Scenes from “Colônia” in the state of Minas Gerais are reminiscent of Nazi concentration camps
    Note from BW of Brazil: Every now and then one comes across a piece of news or history that words simply cannot adequately express. Today’s post is exactly one of them. A recent book release has documented the atrocities that happened in a 19-year period that is being called the “Brazilian Holocaust”. While some only associate the term holocaust with the Jewish genocide committed by Nazis in World War II Germany, as you will see, the term is perhaps the best available to describe a terrible stain in Brazilian History. The story and images you will see below are certain to conjure up images of German concentration camps. The difference, according to the author of the book herself, is that the color of the victims of Brazil’s Holocaust were “overwhelmingly” black. BW of Brazil wants to send a “shout out” to our friends over atAfropress for bringing out the racial aspect of this atrocity as the author’s work and interviews promoting this work don’t focus on this information. With that said, read on if you dare!
     Centro Hospitalar Psiquiátrico de Barbacena (CHPB) in    Barbacena, Minas Gerais. Location of the "Brazilian Holocaust"

    Centro Hospitalar Psiquiátrico de Barbacena (CHPB) in Barbacena, Minas Gerais. Location of the “Brazilian Holocaust”

    Book synopsis
    “For decades, thousands of patients were forcibly interned, without a diagnosis of mental illness in a large hospice in the town of Barbacena, in Minas Gerais. There they were tortured, raped and killed without anyone caring about their fate. They were only epileptics, alcoholics, homosexuals, prostitutes, girls pregnant by their employers, women confined by their husbands, women who had lost their virginity before marriage.
    “No one heard their cries. Famous journalists, in the 60s and 70s, made ​​reports denouncing the mistreatment. None of them, as Daniela Arbex has done now, managed to tell the full story. What was practiced in Hospício de Barbacena (Hospice of Barbacena) was a genocide, with 60,000 deaths. A holocaust committed by the State, with the connivance of doctors, staff and the population.”
    “The characters that were most violated were blacks. In my research I did not count the number of black or white patients, I couldn’t get that profile, but the overwhelming majority of the characters of the holocaust, with certainty, were black. The only thing that differentiated the images made in “Colônia” from those of the Nazi concentration camps in Germany was precisely the color.”
    The Brazilian Holocaust: 60 thousand dead Brazilians
    The Brazilian Holocaust: 60 thousand dead Brazilians
    This statement was made by the journalist Daniela Arbex, an 18-year career journalist and special reporter of the newspaper Tribuna de Minas, speaking of the largest mental hospital in Brazil, Hospício de Barbacena (Hospice of Barbacena), known as “Colônia (Colony)” in the period between 1961 and 1980 in which about 60,000 people were killed.
    She tells the story in the book Holocausto Brasileiro (Brazilian Holocaust) published by Geração Editorial, which for six weeks has been on the bestseller list in Brazil. Last week the book was released in São Paulo in the Livraria Cultura bookstore and the journalist participated in a public book release at the Comissão da Verdade Rubens Paiva, in the Assembléia Legislativa of São Paulo at the invitation of Congressman Adriano Diogo. In September, there will be a release in the state of Santa Catarina (southern Brazil) and then in Rio.
    Locked up in cells, women were kept naked and slept on floors
    Locked up in cells, women were kept naked and slept on floors
    The asylum was inaugurated in 1903 and remains open today. 160 patients are maintained by the Fundação Hospitalar of the State of Minas Gerais (FHEMIG)
    The period in which the genocide, which affected mostly the black and poor population, occurred between 1930 and 1980, according to Daniela. “The Hospice was established to serve persons with mental disabilities, but ended up being used to place socially undesirable people, such as gays, blacks, prostitutes, alcoholics. Whoever decided was whoever had the most power. People who had been sent by the stroke of the pen of delegates, colonels, husbands who wanted to get rid of their wives to live with their mistresses. There was no medical criteria. There are documents that show that the reason for admission of a girl of 23 years was sadness,” she reported.
    2013-08-20 10.11.09
    The journalist said she found a macabre account: the registry of the sales of 1,853 bodies, between 1969 and 1980 to medical schools. “What we did not know and we managed to figure out with the help of the coordination of the Museu da Loucura, was that 1,853 bodies had been sold to 17 medical colleges of the country for the average price of 50cruzeiros (1). This adds up to a total of R$600,000 (or US$250,000), if the currency was updated. There are documents of the sale of bodies. From January to June of a given year, for example, the Federal University of Minas Gerais (UFMG) received 67 peças(pieces), as they called the bodies,” she says.
    The reference to peças is the same as was done to blacks enslaved when they came to Brazilian ports on slave ships from Africa.
    Brazilian Holocaust (7)
    In an interview with Afropress, the journalist, a winner of the Prêmio Esso de Jornalismo (Esso Journalism Award) in 2000, 2002 and 2012, said that patients with higher aptitude were used for slave labor. No one was punished for the genocide.
    Afropress – When did you first become interested in the history of the Brazilian Holocaust?
    Daniela Arbex – I had contact with this reality in 2009, when I was doing a story for O Dia (newspaper) and these images were presented to me. I was impacted. These photos referred me to the concentration camps. I came to discover that Brazil was unaware of its worst tragedies.
    José Machado, known as "Machadinho", is a survivor of the hospital. He was photographed in 1961 and today. He still lives in the hospital a half century later
    José Machado, known as “Machadinho”, is a survivor of the hospital. He was photographed in 1961 and today. He still lives in the hospital a half century later
    Afropress – How was the research for the book?
    DA – My focus, my profiles were the people clicked by Luiz Alfredo [the photographer of Cruzeiro Magazine, who reported the case in 1961]. It was a challenge to find people who were alive 50 years later.
    Women at "Colônia"
    Women at “Colônia”
    Afropress – Who were the main victims of this genocide and the Brazilian Holocaust?
    DA – What distinguished the Colônia from any Nazi concentration camp in Germany was the color because, with certainty, the majority was black. They lived in slave labor. The hospital itself, the Prefeitura de Barbacena, made use of slave labor. The interned did the streets, made clothes, did work in the garden, without pay. They made clothes and lived naked.
    Children and teens shared the degrading conditions of the hospital with adults
    Children and teens shared the degrading conditions of the hospital with adults
    Afropress – How do the survivors live today?
    DA – There are about 160 remaining from Hospital Colônia, many of them remain hospitalized, are people who are institutionalized. It was a challenge to find people who were alive 50 years later. I located about 20 survivors, the majority of which live in Barbacena, and remain in therapeutic residential care, with many secondary complications from the period of hospitalization because of poor nutrition. Many of them seek to reinvent themselves.
    Brazilian Holocaust
    Afropress – Do you remember any cases involving black patients?
    DA – I remember Cabo. His name is Antônio, he does not know exactly why he was sent there. When they went there, the past disappeared completely. He was sent to Colônia by the pen of an authority. He spent 30 years in Colônia, was regarded as a mute patient, and one day he heard the music band of the PM (Military Police) and he spoke. They then asked him, “Why didn’t you say that you could speak?” He replied: “No one ever asked.” He has no family and has lived in  therapeutic residence since 2003. The story is amazing. He signed his name with his fingerprints, but later it was discovered that he could write. He’s over 70 years old today.
    State of Minas Gerais in southeast Brazil (city of Barbacena in red) (left). Barbacena, marked "A", is located 169 kilometers (105 miles) south of the capital and largest city, Belo Horizonte
    State of Minas Gerais in southeast Brazil (city of Barbacena in red) (left). Barbacena, marked “A”, is located 169 kilometers (105 miles) south of the capital and largest city, Belo Horizonte
    Afropress – How is it that the military regime used this macabre experiment?
    DA – The dictatorship used the Hospital because it was there that political activists were sent. Five thousand patients; a real human mass. At that time the hospital was shielded, no one from the press went in. In 1979, Iran Firmino, from the State of Minas Gerais, brought up the story of the Colônia. My book has this paper, it was never a story told through the eyes of the survivors, but from the journalists. It is important to break the silence and put this to society to reflect upon: what kind of society do we want to construct?
    Afropress – Is it still possible to sue the state for the crime of the Brazilian Holocaust?

    (Editor's note: Not if they all go flocking to Germany. The source was Austria. But mostly, Russia.)

    DA – I perceive a movement that is gaining momentum, taking shape from human rights organizations seeking accountability. This mission is not only to collect state responsibility. Yes, because in addition to governing officials (28 in that period), there is also the responsibility of family members who have abandoned their loved ones, directors who passed through the hospital, employees. This omission is collective. They were in the custody of the state and it has a huge weight, but this experience is a collective responsibility. What I have noticed is that families are filing lawsuits against the state.
    Afropress – Can the state still be held responsible?
    DA – The state took notice. In 1961, Janio Quadros, President at the time, came to give a public statement that would release funds to help the hospital financially so that it could fulfill its mission (2).
    Afropress – What do you plan to do with the book?
    DA – The book was released in June, (so) it still hasn’t been released for two months. We have spent six weeks on the bestseller list in Brazil. In fact, we are going to turn all this into a documentary; this is a project that we’re formatting. Our goal is to bring the book to the big screen.
    Holocausto Brasileiro: Vida, Genocídio e 60 Mil Mortes no Maior Hospício do Brasil (Brazilian Holocaust: Life, Genocide and 60 thousand deaths in the biggest hospice in Brazil)
    Holocausto Brasileiro: Vida, Genocídio e 60 Mil Mortes no Maior Hospício do Brasil (Brazilian Holocaust: Life, Genocide and 60 thousand deaths in the biggest hospice in Brazil)
    Source: AfropressWSCOM, Arbex, Daniela. Holocausto Brasileiro: Vida, Genocídio e 60 Mil Mortes no Maior Hospício do Brasil (Brazilian Holocaust: Life, Genocide and 60 Thousand Deaths in the Biggest Hospice in Brazil). Geração Editorial 2013. Photos: Luiz Alfredo/Revista O Cruzeiro
    1. The Cruzeiro was the currency of Brazil from 1942 to 1986 (two distinct currencies) and again between 1990 and 1993. The name refers to the constellation of the Southern Cross, known in Brazil as Cruzeiro do Sul, or simply Cruzeiro. Visible just in the Southern Hemisphere, the Southern Cross is the main astronomical reference to identify the south and is a common cultural icon in Brazilian history. More here.
    2. To clarify this point, author Daniela Arbex says, “At the time, (former president) Jânio Quadros was in power. He said he would send money to Colônia, they said that he was going to make it happen and nothing. There was no kind of intervention that made the absurdities cease. From 1961 until 1979, the situation remained just as grave,” she explains. The “atrocities” in hospice only started to decrease when psychiatric reform accelerated in Minas Gerais in 1979. No one was ever punished for the genocide.