From the alternative energy that’s not so alternative to victory for Iran.
Why are states allowed to implement nuclear energy without a sufficient emergency preparedness program?
Whether corporate political money shouts or whispers, it still corrupts.
As a lead up to The Institute’s 50th birthday, on the 4th Wednesday of each month IPS will host a film series featuring eleven of the widely respected film productions of our colleague, Saul. After each screening participants will have the opportunity to discuss the films with distinguished guests.
The government is spending $15 billion to create a nuclear fuel derived from plutonium that we have to bribe companies to take.
Having the Energy Department manage radiation health research makes as much sense as giving tobacco companies the authority to see if smoking is bad for you.
The West showed little flexibility in recent negotiations with Iran over its nuclear program as the hopes for a diplomatic solution grow dimmer.
NPR shouldn’t trivialize the risk of radioactive tuna from the Fukushima nuclear disaster.
Japan is about to replace its nuclear plants with something just as risky.
The Japanese coalition government is still woefully unprepared to handle crises like Fukushima.
Storing spent radioactive fuel in dry form rather than in increasingly jammed cooling pools is much safer, and can be done with already available funds.
Working through his fellow commissioners, nuclear energy political operatives have attacked Nuclear Regulatory Commissioner Gregory Jaczko.
The pernicious quest for nuclear arms all in the name of a “greater good” – has tens of thousands of human faces, who paid a bitter price, which we should not forget.
In this interview with LinkTV’s Miles Benson, we discuss where the nuclear industry falls short, and why more people should be concerned.
Will bipartisan collaboration in nuclear storage be possible? The damage of Fukushima should prompt the Senate to act.