The public project of PRIPYAT.com was founded in 2004 by former Pripyat residents as the ‘unofficial’ web site for Pripyat. Since its foundation, the web site has grown into the world’s largest online community about the Chernobyl disaster. Recognising the importance of Pripyat for future generations, our aim is to have Pripyat recognised as a ‘museum city’ and afforded the appropriate protection it deserves.
PRIPYAT.com is a resource for everyone who loves this city. Whether you’re interest is pre or post accident, current isolation or uncertain future you’ll find the information here. As long as this web site exists, so does the city of Pripyat.
International public organization "Center PRIPYAT.com" announces fundraising for development of the "Pripyat 3D" project - a virtual museum of the city of Pripyat, the epicenter of the Chernobyl disaster. Everyone can contribute to the preservation of the city of Pripyat at least in cyberspace!
Dear friends! Thanks to the selfless help of our friends in the UK and the USA, the book by Lyubov Sirota "Pripyat syndrome" has been fully translated into English. Although some money for its publication has already found, but we still do not have sufficient funds to cover the cost of printing an entire first edition.
IPE Center Pripyat.kom and charitable fund for victims of Chernobyl "Prometheus" will organize again a photo exhibition under this motto. The exposition of the rarest of video and photo tells the story of the worst technological disaster in history and the tragic fate of the town of Pripyat, which now turned ghost. Over 25 years have passed since those tragic events, has managed to grow a generation for whom the Chernobyl disaster is only a history. But the more muffled the voices of memory, the more important to listen them.
The worst man-made disaster in history took place at the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in Ukraine almost 25 years ago. It has inspired one of Russia’s top screenwriter-directors to make a film based on the story.
VILNIUS, Feb 27 (Reuters) - Several thousand Lithuanians who live near a closed nuclear power station protested on Saturday against heating bills which have soared four-fold since the 2009 shut-down of the Ignalina plant, state radio reported.
Local trade unions said about 5,000 people had gathered to demonstrate in Visaginas in northeast Lithuania, some 170 km from the capital Vilnius, while state radio put the size of the crowd at 3,000.