Skip to main content
We may receive compensation from affiliate partners for some links on this site. Read our full Disclosure here.

WATCH: Is A Nuclear Catastrophe Coming Soon?


The thing about war is that it’s messy…

It turns out that once a military operation has been set in motion it’s really hard to ensure that certain assets receive the proper care—like nuclear reactors.

Russian and Ukrainian forces have been exchanging fire for the last several months over and near the Zaporizhzhia nuclear power plant and at one point the station’s power went offline.

Some sources claim to have witnessed Russian forces shelling the power plant and directing fire toward it.

While this is concerning enough as it stands, soldiers and security personnel indicate that the sensors used to monitor and connect the power plant to the proper intercontinental atomic agencies have failed—leaving regulators flying blind in the dark.

The head of one of these U.N. recognized atomic agencies has since offered to spearhead an operation to secure the plant and return it to safe, normal, and baseline operating status.

Here are the latest developments:


According to Reuters:

Ukraine’s Energoatom agency, whose workers still operate the Zaporizhzhia plant under Russian occupation, said the power station was struck five times on Thursday, including near where radioactive materials are stored.

SIGN THE PETITION: Release The Epstein Client List!

Russia says Ukraine is recklessly firing at the plant. Kyiv says Russian troops struck it themselves, and are also using the plant as a shield to provide cover while they bombard nearby Ukrainian-held towns and cities.

Reuters could not verify either account.


CNN reported in March of 2022:

In a statement Friday morning local time, the State Nuclear Regulatory Inspectorate (SNRI) confirmed the Zaporizhzhia nuclear power plant in southeastern Ukraine was occupied by Russian military forces, but said officials remained in contact with plant management.
The power plant’s six reactors remained intact, though the compartment auxiliary buildings for reactor unit 1 had been damaged, the SNRI said in its statement


Join the conversation!

Please share your thoughts about this article below. We value your opinions, and would love to see you add to the discussion!

Hey, Noah here!

Wondering where we went?

Read this and bookmark our new site!

See you over there!

Thanks for sharing!