Corporate industrial livestock operations pose serious health threats to nearby residents, who are often low-income people of color.
When it comes to nuclear weapons and energy programs, governments have been willing to send their people into harm’s way with impunity.
The second Trump-Kim summit was a failure, quickly leading to North Korea resuming missile testing. But they aren't the only ones with nuclear ambitions.
The latest effort examine and reform the U.S. nuclear weapons complex is being dominated by the interests of weapons contractors.
The U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission has bowed to the wishes of nuclear reactor operators, motivated more by economics than safe spent nuclear fuel storage and disposal.
The wastes in this disposal site come from the dawn of the nuclear age. It is a danger to workers and the surrounding community and should be removed and isolated.
The federal government should transfer the spent nuclear fuel held at a shuttered nuclear power plant in Southern California before the next earthquake strikes.
A new IPS report addresses the potential risks of spent nuclear fuel storage at the San Onofre Nuclear Station (SONGS).
The government can't simply bury its uranium-233 problem.
A shocking IPS report about the U.S. government's mismanagement of a dangerous bomb-grade nuclear material that they now want to bury straight into the ground.
NPR shouldn't trivialize the risk of radioactive tuna from the Fukushima nuclear disaster.
A detailed analysis of the actions and impact of sections relating to nuclear weapons in the National Defense Authorization Act for 2013.
The radioactive inventory of all the irradiated nuclear fuel stored in spent fuel pools at Fukushima is far greater and even more problematic than the molten cores.
More than 12.7 metric tons of plutonium that were previously declared "already disposed" will be discarded in a deep geological site away from humans.
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.
Nearly a year after the Fukushima disaster and more than three decades after the Three Mile Island accident, nuclear power remains expensive, dangerous, and too radioactive for Wall Street.
My modestly priced new ebook covers the worsening health of U.S. foreign policy and the efforts to revive the patient.
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.
Last month's earthquake constituted twice the ground motion that the reactors were designed to withstand. But the nuclear industry continues to delay and stonewall recommendations for safer storage.
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