A new IPS report addresses the potential risks of spent nuclear fuel storage at the San Onofre Nuclear Station (SONGS).
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.
Throughout its history, IPS has worked to educate the public about the U.S. government’s failure to inform the public about the extremely high risk of radiation.
Japan’s nuclear disaster should serve as a wake-up call for the United States.
World Health Organization scientists want cell phones classified as a “possible carcinogen.”
IPS history is tied to documentary airing this weekend on Link TV.
A recent government decision callously put thousands of kids in harm’s way.
The FDA is disingenuous in its attempt to compare the radiation from a major nuclear accident to radiation exposures in everyday life.
In nuclear energy, as in economics and security issues, Japan has engaged in some seriously risky business.
There’s no safe level of radiation exposure.
The devastating Japanese quake and its outcome could generate a political tsunami here in the United States.
Gauging the precise dangers these gadgets pose to our health could take years, so let’s take precautions now.
Few Americans have a clear memory of our nuclear history — part of our heritage, just like the cruel deeds of 9/11/01.
The doses of radiation experienced in everyday life, especially flying long distances in jet aircraft, pose risks we should carefully heed.