I started my petition in a moment of desperation, and have been in constant awe of the support I’ve received after sharing the story of the Santa Susana Field Lab.
Today, I get to tell our story in a short documentary produced by Change.org. Please watch it and see how important your support has been to our community.
After, I hope you’ll take a minute to share this video with your friends so we can blow this story out of the water. Because all children deserve to grow up safe, and healthy.
Watch the video now
Nearly All U.S. Navy Radiation Samples Were Falsified, Fraudulent or Unreliable
For Immediate Release: Monday, April 9, 2018
Contact: Kirsten Stade (240) 247-0296
Washington, DC — Troubles afflicting the nearly 30-year radiation cleanup of San Francisco’s Hunters Point shipyard are far worse than previously reported. Between 90 and 97% of the U.S. Navy soil samples re-examined by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency are “neither reliable nor defensible,” according to an EPA review released today by Public Employees for Environmental Responsibility (PEER).
The Hunters Point Naval Shipyard in the city’s southeast corner was the site of nuclear weapons research causing widespread radiological …
SEVENTY YEARS AGO, A facility for testing nuclear reactors and rockets too
dangerous to be conducted near populated areas was established on the boundary of Los Angeles and Ventura Counties. Since then, the population has mushroomed, with half a million people now living within ten miles.
In 1979, Bridge the Gap brought to public attention a partial nuclear meltdown that had occurred at that Santa Susana Field Laboratory in 1959 but had been kept secret for decades. At least three other reactors suffered accidents there as well, along with numerous radioactive fires, spills, and releases. …
Bloomberg News reports on EPA’s plan to raise radiation standards. Click here.
In the event of a dirty bomb or a nuclear meltdown, emergency responders can safely tolerate radiation levels equivalent to thousands of chest X-rays, the Environmental Protection Agency said in new guidelines that ease off on established safety levels.