October 24 2018 SSFL Area IV-SBZ Apparent Fire ViolationsJust one week BEFORE the deadly 2018 Woolsey Fire, Boeing held a Sunset & Sip event where people, after signing waivers, are allowed to walk through the grossly contaminated Santa Susana Field Laboratory Area IV and Southern Buffer Zone and are rewarded with wine and beer. One week later, the Woolsey Fire erupted several hundred yards north of here on NASA land , incinerating most of Area IV and the SBZ .
EnviroReporter.com – November 23, 2019


Apparent Fire Code Violations at Santa Susana Field Lab Invite Another Toxic Disaster on Woolsey Fire AnniversaryChaparral-choked lab roads remain uncut where fire started one year ago, generating over 43,000 tons of radioactively-impacted smoke that included extremely poisonous Polonium-210.
EnviroReporter.com – November 8, 2019



2019 SSFL Continued Apparent Fire Code ViolationsEnviroReporter.com has uncovered evidence which shows that roads in SSFL’s 1,140 acre SBZ, where the Woolsey Fire roared through Nov. 8, 2018, are lined by combustible grasses and chaparral in violation of Ventura County Fire Code.
EnviroReporter.com – November 8, 2019



Woolsey Fire One Year AnniversaryBoeing itself found radionuclides in Woolsey Fire smoke on its property including the highly poisonous Polonium-210 (Po-210), a substance 250,000 times more lethal than hydrogen cyanide. The Po-210 was found in two separate sensors in the SBZ near where Boeing allows hikes.
EnviroReporter.com – November 8, 2019



Radiation Requiem – 60 Years After America’s Worst Nuclear MeltdownWoolsey Fire smoke sampled by Boeing had radioactive Beryllium-7 at both stations as well as the radioisotope Thorium-232. Sampling Station #5 also detected Thorium-230 in the air during the fire period. In nuclear Area IV, which borders the Southern Buffer Zone, there existed an Advanced Epithermal Thorium Reactor according to the Department of Energy.
EnviroReporter.com – July 12, 2019



Smoke Screen – Woolsey Fire Contamination Cover-upOver 2,404 acres of brush that covered 2,849-acre Rocketdyne burned in the Woolsey Fire, brush that sucks up radiation, trichloroethylene, dioxins, PCBs, and a cauldron of chemicals. It went up in smoke, 18 tons of it per acre. That’s over 43,272 tons of smoke.
EnviroReporter.com – November 20, 2018

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