On the other hand, radiation from the Fukushima nuclear power plant meltdown is already in the U.S. It's also been revealed that mixed oxide fuel rods were in use at Fukushima and we can count deadly plutonium among the radioactive isotopes released. The Vancouver Sun reported that seaweed samples taken off British Columbia had tested at 4x safe limits for radiation. The New York Times reports "low levels" of radiation in U.S. milk samples. There has also been massive mortality among fish on the West Coast, including sardines, starfish, salmon, and other sea life. Mainstream media won't speculate on radiation, though it's interesting that radiation from the Fukushima 3/11 event arrived on the West Coast in March 2014, about the time these anomalies in the coastal ecosystem became present. And about 80,000 gallons of contaminated water from Fukushima continues to pour into the Pacific each day to bioaccumulate in the food chain.
Yet the average member of 50 million U.S. and B.C. residents who live on the west coast, remains blissfully unaware of the potential magnitude of the Fukushima disaster, though I bet practically all are concerned about ebola. Did you know a study published in the International Journal of Health Services concluded that there have been approximately 14,000 deaths (mostly children) linked to radiation from Fukushima reaching the U.S.? So far, one guy has died of ebola. Ah well, who needs information? What they're telling you about ebola might not be true anyway.