The general feeling is that if the additional level of radiation is small compared to the natural levels we are all exposed to, it can be considered "safe." You don't see people being urged to move out of Denver and avoid brick homes, long distance high altitude flights, or dental x-rays.
Wow, jaw meet floor is right... if the criteria is harassment of women, ignoring sexual assault from it's own, intimidation of whistleblowers, allegations of human trafficking, prostitution rings, and faulty engineering practices, then I guess it's a great workplace for women... woohoo!
When I was a kid in LA the smog was thicker than bread. We'd go to swim practice in Burbank and then be hacking for the rest of the day, our throats sore; but worse my asthmatic brother would be in serious difficulty all day, and a possible trip to the hospital would loom over our heads each time. Just for swimming, for breathing too much.
The solution of course was to not breath, but breathing is a hard habit to break.
There turns out to have been another solution, and that solution was the EPA. They managed the impossible: to reverse the descent into unlivable conditions, to actually cause the air 40 years later to be much cleaner than it was, to be breathable, despite the huge increases in population since that time.
Today thankless Congress people would like to take us right back into the bowels of hell.