#Castor: Atommüll am Weg

Matthias Cremer
7. November 2010, 16:09

 

 

Vom Atommülltransport nach Gorleben.

Die Bilder sind in etwa chronologisch und werden ergänzt.

Letztes Update 8.11, in der früh : Räumung der Gleise in Harlingen bei Danneberg.

 

 

 

1

Greenpeace activists hang under a bridge as a train transporting CASTOR nuclear waste containers passes by near Kehl on the German-French border November 6, 2010.

Photo: REUTERS/Vincent Kessler

2

Police stand around a hole digged by anti-nuclear activists beside the possible Castor transportation route in Splietau near Dannenberg November 6, 2010. German police and anti-nuclear groups expect about thirty thousand demonstrators to try to block the transportation of CASTOR rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste from the La Hague reprocessing plant in France to the Gorleben interim storage facility in Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

3

Der Zug mit Atommuell-Castoren faehrt am Samstag (06.11.10) auf seinem Weg ins Atommuellager nach Gorleben in Karlsruhe durch den Gueterbahnhof. Der Sonderzug mit Atommuell, der am Freitagnachmittag (05.11.10) den franzoesischen Bahnhof Valognes verlassen hatte soll eine Strecke von etwa 1.500 Kilometern zuruecklegen und am Montag (08.11.10) das Atommuelllager Gorleben in Niedersachsen erreichen.

Photo: Daniel Kopatsch/dapd

4

Police stand around a hole dug by anti-nuclear activists in Splietau near Dannenberg, northern Germany, on Saturday, Nov. 6, 2010. Tens of thousands of people demonstrated Saturday against a shipment of nuclear waste traveling to a storage site in northern Germany, and some tried to block railway tracks in a protest fueled by a government move to extend the country's use of atomic energy.

Photo:Jens Meyer/AP/dapd

5

Anti-nuclear activists hang from a bridge over a train transporting CASTOR nuclear waste containers in Altmorschen near Kassel, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Alex Domanski

6

An anti-nuclear activist hangs from a bridge over a train transporting CASTOR nuclear waste containers in Altmorschen near Kassel, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.The transport has become a tense political issue this year due to anger over Chancellor Angela Merkel's decision to extend the lifespan of Germany's 17 nuclear power plants in the face of overwhelming public opposition. The banner reads "Stop CASTOR."

Photo: REUTERS/Alex Domanski

7

Photo: REUTERS/Alex Domanski

8

Police officers remove an anti-nuclear activist who was hanging from a bridge over a train transporting CASTOR nuclear waste containers in Altmorschen near Kassel November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.The transport has become a tense political issue this year due to anger over Chancellor Angela Merkel's decision to extend the lifespan of Germany's 17 nuclear power plants in the face of overwhelming public opposition.

Photo: REUTERS/Alex Domanski

9

German police arrest an anti-nuclear activist who tried to block the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

11

Policemen secure the rails near Leitstade, northern Germany, on Sunday, Nov. 7, 2010. The Castor a transport of atomic waste from the French reprocessing plant La Hague to the nuclear depot in Gorleben will be expected in Gorleben on Sunday.

Photo:Jens Meyer/AP/dapd

12

Police officers chase anti-nuclear activists away from the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of nuclear waste heading to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line. The first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

13

Atomkraftgegner und Polizei liefern sich am Sonntag (07.11.2010) an den Gleisen in Leitstade bei Dannenberg Auseinandersetzungen. In den kommenden Tagen rollt der zwölfte Atommüllltransport aus der französischen Wiederaufbereitungsanlage La Hague ins niedersächsische Zwischenlager in Gorleben.

Photo: Fabian Bimmer dpa/lni

14

Polizeikräfte überwältigen am Sonntag (07.11.2010) im niedersächsischen Harlingen während einer Gleisbesetzung als Protest gegen den Castor-Transport einen Demonstranten. Der zwölfte Atommülltransport aus der französischen Wiederaufbereitungsanlage La Hague fährt zur Zeit ins niedersächsische Zwischenlager in Gorleben.

Photo: Jochen Lübke dpa/lni

15

Anti-nuclear activists face the police in the village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of nuclear waste heading to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line. The first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on Sunday on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

16

German police push away anti-nuclear activists who are blocking the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

17

Anti-nuclear activists sit on the rails in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

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Anti-nuclear activists react as German riot police try to remove them from the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

19

Anti-nuclear activists remove stones from the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

20

German police push away anti-nuclear activists who are blocking the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

21

German police walk on the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

22

Anti-nuclear activists build barricades before blocking the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

23

Anti-nuclear activists walk in the forest before blocking the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg, November 7, 2010. Tens of thousands of protesters took part in one of the largest anti-nuclear rallies in years on Saturday as the first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

24

The top of a police vehicle burns after it was set on fire by anti nuclear activists near Hitzacker, northern Germany, Sunday, Nov.7, 2010 . A castor train with nuclear waste is underway from French La Hague to to the nuclear interim storage plant in nearby Gorleben.

Photo:Michael Probst/AP/dapd

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Two anti-nuclear activists cover themselves as they were left behind by police officers pushing protesters off a rail line in the village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of nuclear waste heading to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear the blocked rail line. The first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on Sunday on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

26

Police officers detain an anti-nuclear activist next to the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of nuclear waste heading to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line. The first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on Sunday on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

27

Police officers chase demonstrators in a forest near Hitzacker, northern Germany, Sunday, Nov.7, 2010. A castor train with nuclear waste is underway from French La Hague to to the nuclear interim storage plant in nearby Gorleben.

Photo: Michael Probst/AP/dapd

28

A burning police vehicle that was set on fire by anti nuclear activists stands in a forest near Hitzacker, northern Germany, Sunday, Nov.7, 2010. A castor train with nuclear waste is underway from French La Hague to to the nuclear interim storage plant in nearby Gorleben.

Photo:Michael Probst/AP/dapd

29

Polizeibeamte sichern am Sonntag (07.11.2010) die Bahnstrecke bei Leitstade zwischen Lüneburg und Dannenberg. Atomkraftgegner versuchen hier immer wieder auf die Castor-Transportstrecke zu kommen. In den kommenden Tagen rollt der zwölfte Atommülltransport aus der französischen Wiederaufbereitungsanlage La Hague ins niedersächsische Zwischenlager in Gorleben.

Photo: Kay Nietfeld dpa/lni

30

Policemen prepare the rails after anti-nuclear activists remove stones near Leitstade, northern Germany, on Sunday, Nov. 7, 2010. The Castor, a transport of atomic waste from the French reprocessing plant La Hague to the nuclear depot in Gorleben will be expected in Gorleben on Sunday.

Photo:Jens Meyer/AP/dapd

31

Police officers take control of the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of nuclear waste heading to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line. The first shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste in two years was slowed by activists on Sunday on its way from France back to Germany.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

32

Anti-nuclear activists stand in front of the German riot police during clashes near Leitstade, northern Germany, on Sunday, Nov. 7, 2010. The Castor, a transport of atomic waste from the French reprocessing plant La Hague to the nuclear depot in Gorleben will be expected in Gorleben on Sunday.

Photo:Jens Meyer/AP/dapd

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A policeman stops an anti-nuclear activist dressed as a clown during clashes near Leitstade, northern Germany, on Sunday, Nov. 7, 2010. The Castor, a transport of atomic waste from the French reprocessing plant La Hague to the nuclear depot in Gorleben will be expected in Gorleben on Sunday.

Photo:Jens Meyer/AP/dapd

34

Anti-nuclear activists walk through the forest before their actions at the rail near Leitstade, northern Germany, on Sunday, Nov. 7, 2010. The Castor, a transport of atomic waste from the French reprocessing plant La Hague to the nuclear depot in Gorleben will be expected in Gorleben on Sunday.

Photo:Jens Meyer/AP/dapd

35

German police officer uses pepper spray against a protester in Leitstade near Dannenberg, November 7,2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

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Anti-nuclear activists sit on the tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

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Anti-nuclear activists block the tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

38

A police officer extinguishes flames on top of police vehicle set by demonstrators in the village of Leitstade between Lueneburg and Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

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Anti-nuclear activists sit on the tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line. The text on placard reads: 'We say no to a glowing future.'

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

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Anti-nuclear activists sit on the tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

41

A protester dressed as a clown walks next to riot police near railway tracks in Leitstade, close to Dannenberg, during protests against a train carrying 123 tonnes of spent radioactive fuel rods from German nuclear reactors to a temporary storage facility in Gorleben, 07 November 2010. A train transporting nuclear waste from France crossed the border into Germany on 06 November where tens of thousands of anti-nuclear activists were demonstrating and attempting to block the tracks. Organizers expect up to 40,000 anti-nuclear protesters over the course of the weekend, which would make it the countryës largest ever demonstration against the so-called Castor (cask for storage and transport of radioactive material) transports.

Photo: EPA/KAY NIETFELD

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Anti-nuclear activists sit on the tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

43

A police officer uses his walkie-talkie near railway tracks in Leitstade, close to Dannenberg, during protests against a train carrying 123 tonnes of spent radioactive fuel rods from German nuclear reactors to a temporary storage facility in Gorleben, 07 November 2010. A train transporting nuclear waste from France crossed the border into Germany on 06 November where tens of thousands of anti-nuclear activists were demonstrating and attempting to block the tracks. Organizers expect up to 40,000 anti-nuclear protesters over the course of the weekend, which would make it the countryës largest ever demonstration against the so-called Castor (cask for storage and transport of radioactive material) transports.  Photo: EPA/KAY NIETFELD

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Anti-nuclear activists sit on the tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7,2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

45

Smoke from a smoke bomb set by demonstrators is seen around a police vehicle in Leitstade between Lueneburg and Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

46

German riot police remove an anti-nuclear protestor who was chained with two others on a railway track as the transport of Castor nuclear waste containers is seen in the background between Celle and Uelzen, November 7, 2010. The shipment of Castor containers is on its way to the intermediate nuclear storage facility in the north-eastern German town of Gorleben.

Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

47

Mounted police officers watch the area next to the railway track in the small village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Christian Charisius

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Anti-nuclear activists face the police in the village of Leitstade near Dannenberg November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

49

Anti-nuclear protesters block the main road to Germany's interim nuclear waste storage facility in the northern German village of Gorleben November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

50

Anti-nuclear protesters block the main road to Germany's interim nuclear waste storage facility in the northern German village of Gorleben November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

51

An anti-nuclear protester protects herself with a blanket as she takes part in the blockade of the main road to Germany's interim nuclear waste storage facility in the northern German village of Gorleben November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

52

Claudia Roth, co-leader of Germany's Green environmental party sits on the main road to Germany's interim nuclear waste storage facility in the northern German village of Gorleben, during a blockade, November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

53

An anti-nuclear protester plays guitar as he sits on the main road to Germany's interim nuclear waste storage facility during a blockade in the northern German village of Gorleben November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

54

An activist blows soap bubbles in front of anti nuclear protesters blocking the railway track near Hitzacker, northern Germany, Sunday, Nov. 7, 2010. Activists rappelled down from a high bridge, broke through police lines and chained themselves to German train tracks Sunday, trying to halt a shipment of nuclear waste as they protested Chancellor Angela Merkel's plans to keep using nuclear energy.  #

Photo:Jens Meyer/AP/dapd

55

Riot police guard a train carrying Castor nuclear waste containers in Dahlenburg November 7, 2010. The shipment of Castor containers is on its way from La Hague reprocessing plant in France to the intermediate nuclear storage facility in the north-eastern German town of Gorleben.

Photo: REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski

56

A riot policeman listens to his radio as the train carrying Castor nuclear waste containers arrives in Dahlenburg November 7, 2010.

Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

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Riot policemen await the train carrying Castor nuclear waste containers in Dahlenburg near Dannenberg November 7, 2010.

Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

58

Riot police ride in a repair unit ahead of the transportation train of Castor nuclear waste containers as they arrive at the train station of Dahlenburg near Dannenberg November 7, 2010.

Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

59

The train carrying Castor nuclear waste containers arrives in Dahlenburg near Dannenberg, November 7, 2010.

Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

60

Police officers stand guard at the railway tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

61

Anti-nuclear protestors block the railway tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

62

Activists hold a banner during a demonstration near Dahlenburg November 7, 2010. The shipment of Castor containers is on its way from La Hague reprocessing plant in France to the intermediate nuclear storage facility in the north-eastern German town of Gorleben.

Photo: REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski

63

Police officers talk next to the railway track in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

64

Anti-nuclear protestors block the railway tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

65

Anti-nuclear protestors block the railway tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

66

Anti-nuclear protestors block the railway tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

67

Anti-nuclear protestors warm up themselves next to a campfire as they block the railway tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

68

An anti-nuclear protestor covers himself with a thermal blanket as him and other activists block the railway tracks in Pussade between Lueneburg and Dannenber November 7, 2010. German police clashed on Sunday with anti-nuclear activists trying to disrupt a shipment of Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to a storage dump, using truncheons and tear gas to clear a blocked rail line.

Photo: REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski

69

The so-called Castor (cask for storage and transport of radioactive material) transport is seen behind barbed wire as it had to stop due to rail tracks being blocked by demonstrators in Dahlenburg, Germany, late 07 November 2010. Organizers of the protest against the transport of nuclear waste from a reprocessing plant in France to Germany expected up to 40,000 anti-nuclear protesters over the course of the weekend, which would make it the country's largest ever demonstration against the so-called Castor (cask for storage and transport of radioactive material) transports.

Photo: EPA/KAY NIETFELD

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German riot police wait in line before they remove hundreds of anti-nuclear activists from the railway tracks in Harlingen near Dannenberg November 8, 2010. German police detained about 800 protesters who refused to leave the tracks after more than 3,000 protesters blocked the tracks on Sunday disrupting a shipment of eleven Castor rail containers of reprocessed German nuclear waste to the storage dump in Gorleben.

Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

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Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

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Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

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Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

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Photo: REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach

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Wer jetzt nicht mehr Demokratie wagt, wird sehr viel mehr Polizei brauchen

http://www.sueddeutsche.de/politik/w... -1.1015825

bild 38 ist großartig! bitte mehr von diesen aktionen!

Ich hoffe Ironie, ansonsten tun Sie mir leid.

mir tun die leute ebenso leid, die an eine demokratie und an den rechtsstaat glauben und diesem vertrauen. die realität schaut anders aus.

Zumindest in Europa sind wir relativ nahe an dem, was man unter Demokratie und Rechtsstaat versteht. Und nur weil einige anders denken, ist es gerechtfertigt Gewalt anzuwenden und seiner Zerstörungswut freien lauf zu lassen?

naja, relativ... hast du gehört von den polizeiausschreitungen bei der demo gegen stutgart 21, bzw, der polizeigewalt in linz vor ein paar jahren?

bzw. schau dir mal dieses video an, ich weiß ja nicht, für wie seriös du amnesty hältst, ist aber immerhin eine renomierte ngo:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zxhpUal_RG8

dazu kann ich dir nur empfehlen, mal auf youtube bzw. bei google nach "polizeigewalt" zu suchen und du wirst nicht mehr so leichtfertig von "demokratie" sprechen.
lg, LY

Wär i ned knapp 1000km weit weg,...

,...ich würd ma Urlaub nehmen um daran teilzunehmen

wenn ma sowieso hackenstad is so wia die meisten do, muass ma eh net urlaub nehma

nichts als unterstellungen und verallgemeinerungen.
hör auf mit deinem aufschrei als angepasster!

warum rollt der zug nicht einfach drüber?

weil wir dann mehr poster wie sie hätten... oder ist ihre dummheit etwa angeboren?

weil erstens

sich bildern von 1000 toten menschen die zerstuecklet werden nicht so gut machen, dazu sind das meiste noch steuerzahler und waehler und zweitens leiden die meisten lokfuehrer schon daran wenn ein selbstmoerder sich vor den zug wirft, da die meisten menschen so was wie ein mitgefuehl haben und daher ihnen das toeten von menschen nicht leicht faellt. nur psychophaten oder geistig abnorme haben von haus aus kein problem damit. nach ihrer aussage duerfen sich sich aussuchen wo sie angesiedelt sind.

Wollten Sie jetzt witzig sein.

Ging voll daneben

nein. ist todernst.

passen Sie bloß auf ...

sonst werden Eidechsen noch von der Liste bedrohter Tierarten gestrichen ... dann sieht es ganz dunkel für Sie aus

Das wär als Tatort-Setting toll.

Vl mit anschließendem radioaktiven Unfall.

Bild 30 wird in die Geschichte eingehen,

Polizisten die etwas arbeiten - das hat doch die Welt noch nie gesehen.

bitte, ich brenne darauf, mit welcher Tätigkeit helfen sie eigentlich der Menschheit weiter? Aber ich tippe mal, sie sind wie immer zu feig.

Lakaienberufe liegen mir nicht - ein bißchen Stolz sollte sich der Mensch bewahren.

Dass ich seit 26 Jahren Bauleiter bzw. Baukoordinator bin, hat mit Feigheit sicher nichts zu tun - ein ehrlicher Beruf, der immerhin Arbeitsplätze sichert.

jaja... sicher... :D

Haben die noch nie was von...

Thermite gehört? Wenn man wirklich die Fahrt unterbrechen will ist dies sinnvoller als Steine wegzugraben. Pro Aktion reicht ein kleiner Blumentopf voll - die Schiene müsste ausgetauscht werden.
Bild 2: "Police stand around a hole digged by anti-nuclear activists" ...digged - gibts nicht.

Thermit wird auch zum schweißen von Gleisen verwendet wenn eine größere Lücke da ist. Die würden also einfach nochmal Thermit einsetzen um das Gleis zu reparieren. Außerdem gehts den Demonstranten nciht darum irgendeinen größeren Schaden zu verursachen.

doch. cf. dirk diggler

Erstens Thermite ist teuer und zweitens will keiner was zerstören sondern nur verzögern.

Thermite ist doch nicht teuer.

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Die Kommentare von Usern und Userinnen geben nicht notwendigerweise die Meinung der Redaktion wieder. Die Redaktion behält sich vor, Kommentare, welche straf- oder zivilrechtliche Normen verletzen, den guten Sitten widersprechen oder sonst dem Ansehen des Mediums zuwiderlaufen (siehe ausführliche Forenregeln), zu entfernen. Der/Die Benutzer/in kann diesfalls keine Ansprüche stellen. Weiters behält sich die derStandard.at GmbH vor, Schadenersatzansprüche geltend zu machen und strafrechtlich relevante Tatbestände zur Anzeige zu bringen.