Graham Hancock discovered extremely strange ruins submerged off the coast of Japan. Now Avery Morrow has discovered who built them and how their amazing science worked. It seems that there are very old families in Japan who have preserved knowledge from the extremely distant past, the era of Yonaguni, Gobekli Tepe and the Sphinx.
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What would you do if you were a baseball player who was afraid to slide to second base because you might pick up radiation from the dust? This would be as big a disaster in Japan as would be in the US, since baseball is one of that countries most popular sports.

There has been a vast radiation disaster in Japan, and efforts have been made to minimize its effects, but now it is becoming more likely that radioactive material from the Fukushima reactor is reaching Japan’s cities (and playing fields).
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If you thought China had strange food, listen to this: Japanese scientists have found a way to create artificial meat from sewage containing human feces. It’s being called the "poop burger." Japanese scientists have actually discovered a way to create edible steaks from human feces. Tokyo Sewage is desperate to find a way to get rid of a large amount of sewage mud. The solution? Eat it.
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One way to determine what the aftermath of radioactive pollution from the meltdown of the Fukushima nuclear power plant in Japan will be is to look at what happened in Eastern Europe after Chernobyl exploded in 1986. When talking about Chernobyl in the July 12th edition of the New York Times, Joe Nocera notes that, "Oddly enough, the 25th anniversary of the worst nuclear accident in history has been marked by journalism about animals." But he knows someone who was directly exposed to radiation from the power plant meltdown in the Ukraine.
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