- published: 04 Sep 2017
- views: 463966
In Weldon Spring, Missouri, there is a strange, grey, windblasted seven-storey pile of rocks. It's the Weldon Spring Site: a nuclear and toxic waste dump on the site of an old uranium processing factory. And you can walk on it: it's technically a tourist attraction. That was going to be the whole of my video... and then I did some more research. Filmed by Matt Gray - http://mattg.co.uk - @unnamedculprit I'm at http://tomscott.com on Twitter at http://twitter.com/tomscott on Facebook at http://facebook.com/tomscott and on Snapchat and Instagram as tomscottgo
There is growing fear in a suburban St. Louis community over a local landfill containing nuclear waste left over from the Cold War. The radioactive material was dumped there illegally in the 1970s. There's also a "hot spot" burning underground in a second landfill, just three football fields away. Vinita Nair reports from the West Lake landfill in Bridgeton, Missouri.
The CDC has opened an investigation in North St. Louis County, where a total of twelve sites have been found to have low levels of radiological contamination. Vanita Nair reports residents in the area believe the hot spots are making them sick.
Nuclear waste illegally dumped in a Missouri landfill during the 1970s may be under threat from an underground fire that's been burning at the landfill for five years. Worried residents are fired up as well. Vinita Nair has the story.
A community near St. Louis, Missouri claims that a rise in the incidence of cancers in the area is related to exposure to nuclear waste dating back to the Manhattan Project. Residents complain that the US government has been slow in studying the effect of radioactive residues on the populace. Marina Portnaya reports. Find RT America in your area: http://rt.com/where-to-watch/ Or watch us online: http://rt.com/on-air/rt-america-air/ Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTAmerica Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_America
Police arrested environmental protesters who chained themselves to concrete barriers in protests seeking to highlight problems at the local West Lake Land fill in Bridgeton, MO. Bridgeton is not far from St. Louis as one resident points out the growing enviormental problems at two landfills in the area.. #WestLakeLandfill Source: http://buff.ly/2oGsNLH
Missouri City, City Council has authorized an agreement (Ordinance No. O-15-46 and O-15-47) with WCA Waste Corporation to provide competitive rates for residential, commercial and recyclable materials collection service. The City’s new seven-year contract becomes effective Jan. 1, 2016 and will provide a $12.50 per household base residential rate. Service is set to begin, Jan. 4, 2016. Stay up-to-date with your City: http://eepurl.com/lSv3D
Nuclear waste poses a serious threat to public health if it's not stored in a safe place. John Oliver explains why the United States desperately needs to build a metaphorical toilet for all that waste. Connect with Last Week Tonight online... Subscribe to the Last Week Tonight YouTube channel for more almost news as it almost happens: www.youtube.com/user/LastWeekTonight Find Last Week Tonight on Facebook like your mom would: http://Facebook.com/LastWeekTonight Follow us on Twitter for news about jokes and jokes about news: http://Twitter.com/LastWeekTonight Visit our official site for all that other stuff at once: http://www.hbo.com/lastweektonight
http://undergroundworldnews.com A Missouri couple says their home is contaminated with dangerously high levels of radioactive waste left over from the US government’s second world war-era atomic weapons program. In a lawsuit filed in the St Louis County circuit court on Tuesday, Robbin and Mike Dailey of Bridgeton say dust samples collected from their kitchen and basement were found to contain the radioactive element thorium-230 at levels about 200 times higher than normal “background” levels. In a move they hope shines a light on the continuing impact of the country’s early nuclear weapons program on their midwestern city, the Daileys named nine companies in their lawsuit that they say are responsible for decades of negligence that led to the contamination of their property. Atomic Cit...
1.48 million cubic yards of low-level radioactive waste and chemical waste sit underneath a mound that you can walk on top of.....if you aren't afraid to. http://dimension144.com/ChapterTWO/nuclear-waste-adventure-trail-weldon-spring-missouri/ Photos and video from Tony Hulse Music Audio by Jahzzar
Visiting the Weldon Spring Site & Interpretive Center and the August Busch Memorial Conservation Area in Saint Charles county. I explore a radioactive waste containment cell and go in search of WWII era bunkers that were built for the storage of TNT. 100 bunkers were built in this area. The Captmoonbeam store http://www.zazzle.com/captmoonbeam?rf=238113718454991511 To share this video https://youtu.be/OYnMNOD3kAk My YouTube channel https://www.youtube.com/captmoonbeam Subscribe to Captmoonbeam http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=captmoonbeam Social Media Pinterest https://www.pinterest.com/cptmnbm Google+ http://www.google.com/+captmoonbeam Twitter https://twitter.com/Captmoonbeam Music "Please Tell Me" Silent Partner
:) It seems they writhe, invisage a senseless waste of time... its seem they think of themsleves better when they hide.. behind the sense of fear but fear dont fool the blind... I could believe, but i'd only waste my time/mind... i'd only waste my time/mind x 4
On Tuesday the U.S. government said it was delaying indefinitely its proposal for how to clean up or seal off radioactive soil buried in a St. Louis-area landfill adjacent to another waste site. An underground fire has been smoldering there for several years. The postponement by the Environmental Protection Agency drew an outcry from local officials angry at the potential public health hazard posed by the site. The agency cited lags in receiving "technical documents" needed to formulate its plan. By the end of this year, a remediation plan for the West Lake Landfill in Bridgeton, Missouri, about 20 miles northeast of St. Louis, had been expected from the EPA. The agency said it decided to "extend the timeline" to allow for further documentation and review by experts. No new deadline was se...