Wednesday, 30 January 2013
50,000 votes is what we need - Only 49,983 to go!
You 49, 682 people out there, worrying about nuclear waste - all you have to do, from this day forward, is regard it as the most valuable energy asset this country has got at its disposal.
Turn your concern into action.
Vote for a fleet of PRISM reactors.
Give the UK 500 years of energy security.
Cut our carbon emissions to practically 0%.
Give your children and grandchildren an energy-rich future in a world which is free of dependence on fossil fuels, peaceful and stable - even when there are 10 billion of us.
The link for voting for the PRISM Campaign is: Nuclear waste can be burned to provide all of the UK's energy for 500 years.
Wednesday, 2 January 2013
A Presentation by David Powell, Vice President Europe Region for GE Hitachi, at the ENC 2012 Conference
EUROPEAN NUCLEAR CONFERENCE - MANCHESTER
9 - 12 December 2012
Slide 2 of 24.
This link takes you through GE Hitachi's efforts to make the case for the use of PRISM Reactors to 'burn' our plutonium, depleted uranium and spent nuclear fuel stockpiles. We have enough of this Energy Resource to power the UK for 500 years: The Nuclear 'Waste' Dilemma.
Tuesday, 1 January 2013
11 months apart, two of the UK's top technologists are worlds apart
Lord Hutton, 30 December 2012.
"Nuclear power has always been a controversial issue. But whatever view you take about the future role of nuclear energy, successive governments have rightly tried to establish a permanent solution for the radioactive waste generated by our military and existing civil nuclear programmes.
These plans are now at a critical stage of development.
My belief is that we must not continue to pass the buck. We have a choice.
We can either continue to store this old waste above ground indefinitely and leave the final solution for future generations to resolve, or we can tackle this once and for all with a permanent geological disposal facility.
The latter course is the only responsible way to proceed".
Voice of Business: Time to solve this toughest nuclear problem