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About Nuclear Power

This pages provides links to resources and information about nuclear power. A good starting point for further information can be the websites of the members of the alliance, and also the excellent website http://no2nuclearpower.org.uk.

Below are further selected resources on nuclear power.

Action Stations!

This month hundreds of Greenpeace activists from around Europe occupied nuclear power stations in France, Switzerland, the Netherlands, Sweden and Spain. Their message was about the risks of extending the operating lives of ageing reactors. Be inspired, be very inspired...
In the UK Hinkley B and Hunterston B have already had their lives extended to 2023, (they will both be 47 years old) with 6 other stations likely to be put forward for consideration in the next few years.

Balloons from Hinkley: where they were found

Open Space Web-Map builder Code

Japan’s prime minister wants a future without nuclear power

From: Bellona.org, 8 August 2011

Japan’s prime minster, using the occasion of Friday’s anniversary of the Hiroshima atomic bomb dropped by the United States, has pledged a nuclear free future for his country – making it a fourth nation to turn it’s back on atomic energy in the wake of Fukushima Daiichi.

Charles Digges, 08/08-2011

The Problems with Nuclear Power

Renewables and efficiency are faster, cheaper, safer and cleaner

A compilation of information from various named sources by Angie Zelter, 31st May 2011.

Without access to water and power, any nuclear plant is a Fukushima waiting to happen.

1. Nuclear Power is Dangerous and a Threat to Security

Accidents

No reactors are accident-proof and a serious accident could happen in any power station as a result of technical defect or human error, releasing large quantities of radioactivity into the environment.

Nuclear risk and climate change connection analyzed in new World Future Council report

Groundbreaking research examines convergence of nuclear and climate threats and its implications for global security

Hamburg, Germany, 17th of May: The World Future Council (WFC) released its latest report today, entitled Climate Change, Nuclear Risks and Nuclear Disarmament: From Security Threats to Sustainable Peace. It is the outcome of groundbreaking research by a member of the WFC Peace and Disarmament Working Group, Prof. Dr. Jürgen Scheffran of the University of Hamburg.

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