A bill quietly winding its way to the U.S. Senate floor could launch high-level radioactive waste shipments much sooner rather than later, even though the destination "centralized storage sites" would only be "interim," and could well result in the wastes simply being "returned to sender" someday, doubling transport risks for no good reason whatsoever. The nuclear power industry's lobbyists love the idea, for liability would transfer to U.S. taxpayers as soon as the wastes started rolling away from reactor sites. But such a radioactive waste shell game on our nation's roads, rails, and waterways risks severe accidents ("Mobile Chernobyls") or even terrorist attacks ("dirty bombs on wheels") in metropolitan areas across the country, where little to no high-level radioactive waste currently resides. Depending on the targeted destinations for "consolidated interim storage" (Skull Valley Goshutes Indian Reservation in Utah? Savannah River Site, SC? WIPP, NM? Dresden nuclear power plant, IL?), irradiated nuclear fuel could roll through most states in the Lower 48. In the Great Lakes region, for example, hundreds or thousands of high-level radioactive waste train cars could pass within a quarter-mile of the Chicago Art Institute, or on barges on Lake Michigan. Please contact U.S. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-NV), as well as your own two U.S. Senators, urging this risky bill be stopped dead in its tracks.