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Land of the Setting Sun

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  • Robert
    Land of the Setting Sun Kishi kaisei. Translation: Wake from death and return to life. Literal translation: To come out of a desperate situation and make
    Message 1 of 1 , Dec 1, 2011
      Land of the Setting Sun

      "Kishi kaisei."
      Translation: 'Wake from death and return to life.'
      Literal translation: 'To come out of a desperate
      situation and make a complete return in one sudden burst.'

      A Japanese dairy farmer will be going out of business after
      his cows were poisoned after the tsunami and radiation disaster
      of March 11, 2011. The actual radiation released was double
      government estimates, and equal to about 42 percent of the
      radiation released by the Chernobyl accident. The farmer's land is
      poisoned, and the government has condemned the man's dairy operation,
      and his farm has become an overgrown difficult to clear jungle.
      The farmer in the Japanese dell has become the dairyman in the
      Japanese hell. The story:


      Farmer Kanno had a farm, E-I-E-I-Kyo.

      (Note: in Japanese, 'kyo' translates as 'large' such as:
      Japanese and American officials represented 'kyo' lies
      regarding the radiation releases, or Japanese dairy
      farmers are in 'kyo' trouble or female Japanese dairy
      consumers and cows might soon be growing 'kyo' tumors on
      their 'kyo' mammary glands.

      The government has called Mr. Kanno's land a:

      "Planned Evacuation Zone" (PEZ). This PEZ might one day release
      iodine candies from a Godzilla-like head dispenser. See:


      According to government testing, the air radiation level at his farm is:

      "six microsieverts per hour"

      and his land is awaiting decontamination and the day of that
      remedy has not yet been scheduled.

      Japan slowly becomes a land of Notmilk as dairy cows
      and their body fluids have become poisoned by radiation.

      A few days after the Japanese nuclear disaster, Notmilk
      warned Americans of the dangers to them, and offered advice
      which we hope you heeded:


      "When one studies strongly radioactive substances special
      precautions must be taken. Dust, the air of the room, and
      one's clothes, all become radioactive."
      - Marie Curie

      Robert Cohen
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