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The front door of the building opens. KGB men emerge. They

walk in unison, surrounding LEGASOV as they escort him.

Up ahead, a KGB agent waits by a CAR for Legasov. Legasov

turns back... and there they are, across the street.

Khomyuk and Shcherbina. Khomyuk fights back tears. She

knows what he did. She knows why. She knows what it means.

Legasov knows he can't say a word. All he has is his face,

his eyes, his heart. He absolves her as best he can.

And now, Shcherbina. His brother. His friend. His rock.

Shcherbina raises a hand in goodbye. They don't need words.

It happened. They mattered. And now it's over.

Legasov raises his hand back, then gets into the car. We

RISE UP - as the car pulls away...

SOUND: the HISS of an audio tape, and then:


To be a scientist is to be naive. We

are so focused on our search for

truth, we fail to consider how few

actually want us to find it. But it

is always there, whether we can see

it or not, whether we choose to or

not. The truth doesn't care about

our needs or wants. It doesn't care

about our governments, our

ideologies, our religions. It will

lie in wait, for all time.

We RISE UP HIGHER - as the car disappears down the road.


And this, at last, is the gift of

Chernobyl. Where I once would fear

the cost of truth, now I only ask:







What is the cost of lies?




MUSIC: Vichnaya Pamyat (Eternal Memory)

Photos of Valery Legasov...

Valery Legasov took his own life at the age of 51

on April 26, 1988, exactly two years

after the explosion at Chernobyl.

The audio tapes of Legasov's memoirs were circulated

among the Soviet scientific community.

His suicide made it impossible for them to be ignored.

In the aftermath of his death, Soviet officials finally

acknowledged the design flaws of the RBMK nuclear reactors.

Those reactors were immediately retrofitted

to prevent an accident like Chernobyl from happening again.

Photographs of various scientists who participated in the

battle to clean up Chernobyl...

Legasov was aided by dozens of scientists

who worked tirelessly alongside him at Chernobyl.

Some spoke out against the official account of events

and were subject to denunciation, arrest and imprisonment.

The character of Ulana Khomyuk was created

to represent them all and to honor

their dedication and service to truth and humanity.

Photographs of Shcherbina...

Boris Shcherbina died on August 22, 1990...

four years and four months after he was sent to Chernobyl.

Images from the actual trial...

For their roles in the Chernobyl disaster,

Viktor Bryukhanov, Anatoly Dyatlov and Nikolai Fomin

were sentenced to ten years hard labor.

After his release, Nikolai Fomin returned to work...

at a nuclear power plant in Kalinin, Russia.


The final photo taken of Dyatlov, hunched over, thin, bald.

Anatoly Dyatlov died from radiation-related illness in 1995.

He was 64.

A photo of the real Khodemchuk standing with his young son.

Valery Khodemchuk's body was never recovered.

He is permanently entombed under Reactor 4.

EXISTING FOOTAGE: handheld video of someone in a protective

suit moving through the dark, dilapidated hallways...

The firefighters' clothing still remains

in the basement of Pripyat Hospital.

VIDEO: a dosimeter is held near one of the firefighter's

actual boots. The beeping turns into one long, loud alarm.

It is dangerously radioactive to this day.

Abandoned rooms in Pripyat...

Following the death of her husband and daughter,

Lyudmilla Ignatenko suffered multiple strokes.

Doctors told her she would never be able to bear a child.

They were wrong.

She lives with her son in Kiev.

The actual railway bridge...

Of the people who watched from the railway bridge,

it has been reported that none survived.

It is now known as "The Bridge of Death."

Photos of the miners...

400 miners worked around the clock for one month

to prevent a total nuclear meltdown.

It is estimated that at least 100 of them

died before the age of 40.

Photos of the interior of damaged reactor building 4...

It has been widely reported that the three divers

who drained the bubbler tanks

died as a result of their heroic actions.


In fact, all three survived after hospitalization.

Two are still alive today.

Photos of liquidators...

Over 600,000 people were conscripted to serve

in the Exclusion Zone.

Despite widespread accounts of sickness and death

as a result of radiation, the Soviet government kept no

official records of their fate.

High above the desolate countryside. Disintegrating boats

rust in piles on the shores of the Pripyat River.

The contaminated region of Ukraine and Belarus,

known as the Exclusion Zone,

ultimately encompassed 2,600 square kilometers.

Pripyat from above

Approximately 300,000 people were displaced

from their homes. They were told this was temporary.

It is still forbidden to return.

Footage of Gorbachev presiding over a Labor Day parade...

Mikhail Gorbachev presided over the Soviet Union

until its dissolution in 1991.

In 2006, he wrote, "The nuclear meltdown at Chernobyl...

was perhaps the true cause of the collapse

of the Soviet Union."

We move around the power plant as it exists now. The

reactor building is entirely encased in a metal half-dome.

In 2017, work was completed on the New Safe Confinement at

Chernobyl at a cost of nearly two billion dollars.

It is designed to last 100 years.

EXISTING FOOTAGE: Doctors examine children. Some are

clearly sick.

Following the explosion, there was a dramatic spike

in cancer rates across Ukraine and Belarus.

The highest increase was among children.

PRIPYAT - we move slowly toward: A MONUMENT. Two large,

stone hands reaching up and cupping the reactor building.


We will never know the actual human cost of Chernobyl.

Most estimates range from 4,000 to 93,000 deaths.

The official Soviet death toll, unchanged since 1987... 31.


In memory of all who suffered and sacrificed.



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