Over the course of the week that followed, I decided to try something a bit crazy and not really "traditional Google:" I spent lots of time running around the service, talking to everyone I encountered, and welcoming them aboard. What I found was that there were tremendous numbers of people out there who wanted to talk: not just about the service, but about all the things they cared about in their lives, from their pets to geopolitics. And the results changed my life.
It's been an amazing four years here: I've seen the project grow from a crazy idea to a giant, thriving community, spread around the world. I've had so many conversations on so many subjects, and learned so much in the process, that I can't even count. I've learned to write much more effectively, and what it is to have a real conversation about incredibly sensitive subjects where people nonetheless treat each other with respect and seriousness. I've made an amazing group of friends here, people I love and trust and talk to every day. And I even met the love of my life, my brilliant and beloved wife, through the service.
So looking back on four years of what we've built here, I can say: this is going really well. I'm exceptionally glad to have met all of you, and to have had some part in building this community we share, and I'm looking forward to seeing where the next four years take us!
The US then tried to clean up its mess by mixing the top layer of contaminated soil with radioactive debris, dumping it into a crater on one of the islands, and covering it up with an 18-inch thick concrete cap, known as Runit Dome. Locals call it The Tomb.
Except now, it's starting to leak. And rising sea levels are threatening to submerge or tear open the dome, spilling its radioactive contents into the ocean.
It's "a tragic confluence of nuclear testing and climate change," and it's only the beginning of a shocking story reported by our GroundTruth Project correspondents Coleen Jose, Kim Wall, & Jan Hendrik Hinzel. Read the drumroll to their forthcoming deep dive in The Guardian: http://www.theguardian.com/world/2015/jul/03/runit-dome-pacific-radioactive-waste
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