Nearly Half a Million Gallons of Radioactive Waste Swept Under the Rug!

While you may have heard of the East Palestine derailment that created a deadly cloud of poisonous gas and chemicals in Ohio, there was actually a similar incident in Minnesota, except this one never even made it to the news.

As it turns out, a nuclear power plant leaked nearly 400,000 gallons of radioactive waste into the state’s water supply. The population is outraged, more by the fact that it was kept from them than the actual leak itself.

Yet another toxic waste coverup

What’s more, one of the spokesmen for the company that’s to be held responsible for the leak claimed they felt there was no need to inform the communities, as there was no immediate threat to health and safety.

Easy for them to say, considering they were the only ones who knew not to drink or use the water near Minnesota for the past couple of months.

Naturally, the regulators seem to have also been paid off. They’re regurgitating the same narrative, repeating the spokesman’s words in verbatim, almost as if somehow, a radioactive leak no longer poses a threat to human life.

Additional reports on the leak show that the 400k gallons that were released contained a rare, radioactive isotope of Hydrogen called tritium, which can enter the body by being inhaled, absorbed, or ingested.

Prolonged exposure to it can increase the risk of cancer tremendously, something the regulators in Ohio are purposely omitting from their reports.

According to Minnesota Health Commissioner Dan Huff, tritium is radioactive, but not enough for it to be compared to something like plutonium, which would practically melt you were it to be placed near you.

By this logic, just about everything in the world is safe to ingest and be exposed to, as it’s clearly not the most radioactive material known to man.

We’re being lied to on a daily basis

The plant itself is located around 35 miles NW of Minneapolis, meaning it’s upstream from the city on the Mississippi River, which the city has been using as a water supply for over 150 years.

Despite there being no proof the radioactive material didn’t flow into the river, the regulators are dead-set on supporting the narrative that would let the nuclear power plant off scot-free.

In fact, the leak was supposedly already reported to the Federal Nuclear Regulatory Commission on November 22nd. The information was withheld from the general public, due to certain inconsistencies and a lack of data on the leak itself, which is no longer present.

What’s even more alarming is the Federal Nuclear Regulatory Commission actually stated these tritium leaks are fairly common. They’ve never proven to have been damaging to the population in the affected area.

With this in mind, you can only imagine how many of these leaks we’ve never even been told happened. There’s no telling how many more will be swept under the rug by the elites who could suffer from the backlash that would follow.

This article appeared in The Record Daily and has been published here with permission.