On 26 April 1986, the worst civilian nuclear accident in history occurred when the Chernobyl nuclear plant's reactor exploded. The accident made headlines worldwide, and countries in Europe were put on alert to watch for dangerous radiation levels coming from the Ukrainian power plant. Even now, nearly 30 years later, the effects are still being felt. For example, about one-third of the wild boars in German forests are believed to be radioactive. The levels aren't high, but they do go beyond the radiation limits set by the European Union. Hunters must have wild boar meat tested for radioactivity before offering it for sale.
An estimated 48 people died of radiation sickness or from direct radiation exposure after the Chernobyl explosion. By 2002, about 5,000 known cases of thyroid cancer had occurred in children in the region. Areas in Belarus, Russia and the Ukraine were contaminated with radiation. Although these radiation levels have been largely deemed safe, areas in Gomel and Mogilev in Belarus and Bryansk in Russia may still show some contamination in milk.
Some causes of the Chernobyl accident:
Some towns in Romania have health problems even today.
I think the Romanian people should be concerned with this matter and be informed.