In the past 70 years, researchers have found that there have been 727 mass die-offs of nearly 2,500 different animal species and that they are increasing among birds, fish, and marine invertebrates.
The ocean is dying, by all accounts – and if so, the food supply will die along with it. The causes are numerous and overlapping.
However, there has been a clear and noticeable increase in a number of dead creatures showing up on the west coast of North America since the Fukushima disaster in March of 2011.
Since then massive numbers of Pacific wildlife populations have been dying off, and in typical western establishment fashion, the so-called authorities have no agreed explanation for why.
Such mass mortality events occur when a large percentage of a population dies in a short time frame.
While the die-offs are rare and fall short of extinction, they can pack a devastating punch, potentially killing more than 90 percent of a population in one shot.
However there has been no quantitative analysis of the patterns of mass mortality events among animals relating to Fukushima radiation and the main-stream media, and Government agencies seem to be ignoring the problem.