Radiant waste (NTR)
Nuclear power stations produce radioactive waste. That is increasing everywhere and is dangerous to life.
In Europe it is partly buried deep underground. In clay, salt mines or granite. But how safe is it and how do you ensure that after 100,000 years radioactive waste remains far away from the population?
Scienceview makes audio-visual productions with a scientific, cultural and educational slant.
Who are we and what do we do?
Scienceview is an audiovisual company that specializes in documentaries and current affairs, reporting on scientific, cultural and historical topics. Over the past 25 years, Chris Blokhuis (cameraman / producer) and Manfred van Eijk (director / producer) have made a range of documentaries, including films on the emergence of infectious diseases, forest fires, and the destruction and disappearance of precious natural habitat. The treatment is often highly critical of society. We are concerned for the future, both of humankind and the environment. We reveal these cares and problems in our documentaries, at the same time showing how the issues can be tackled by politicians, scientists, and society at large. The power of the image can make complex problems comprehensible to a mass audience.
Our documentaries can often be viewed on the public broadcasting channels, and we frequently collaborate with scientific research institutes and universities.
Under development: Auschwitz
Auschwitz, 1945. The Nazis are attempting to raze the biggest concentration and death camp to the ground, but they do not succeed. Many buildings are blown up and burned, but the camp is simply too vast. This ‘Symbol of Evil’ still stands but is threatened with destruction by damp, wind, and water as they attack the buildings, barracks, and personal remains.
We are able to follow the battle being waged by the conservators as they seek to preserve the dozens of barracks, thousands of shoes, and miles of barbed wire, struggling to pass the most authentic possible impression on to future generations.
Rafael Pioro, ex-conservator, now deputy director: “To understand the history of this camp it is not enough to preserve a single barrack, one pair of shoes, or a single building.
What happened here was industrialized mass murder and for that reason it must all be preserved. This site stands as testimony to all that happened.”
Scienceview Media BV
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