Today: 22.Feb.2018

John Shanahan, civil engineer, President of Environmentalists for Nuclear - USA: Denver, Colorado, USA has experienced 70 to 80 degree temperature changes in two days. This weather pattern along with blizzards, floods and hurricanes in other parts of the world cause the poor and homeless to suffer and die and livestock to perish. Which is most important for the world to deal with: extreme weather, natural climate change, man-made climate change? Should nuclear energy experts be focusing on man-made climate change or on existence threatening problems in government, industry and public thinking? This presents all sides so you can decide.

John Shanahan, civil engineer: Nuclear power in the United States has not successfully responded to misleading and false information by anti-nuclear organizations since the 1970s. It has not successfully dealt with serious problems within the industry and regulatory agencies. Instead some pro-nuclear organizations focus on criticizing fossil fuels and supporting alarmist's claims that carbon dioxide from fossil fuels is an existential problem. Carbon dioxide from fossil fuels is not an existential threat to Earth's climate. Articles on all sides of the carbon dioxide topic are presented on this website under the main tab, ENVIRONMENT. The website for the Nuclear Matters Coalition has a main tab: CLIMATE. If Nuclear Matters is going to successfully get nuclear power on the right track, it might take their CLIMATE tab down and follow the suggestions presented in this article. The rest of the nuclear industry in the USA as well.

Published in Energy Tomorrow

Michel Gay: L’énergie nucléaire permet de garantir à moindre coût la sécurité d’approvisionnement en électricité de la France. Elle doit être préparée pour des scénarios plus optimistes de redressement industriel, de croissance démographique, et d’électrification de nouveaux moyens (transport, chauffage par pompe à chaleur,…).

Published in Energy Tomorrow

Michel Gay: Cette transition énergétique n'interdit donc nullement de recourir à l'électricité pour "satisfaire les besoins en énergie des citoyens et de l'économie", si elle est produite sans émissions de gaz à effet de serre. Cette électricité peut donc être utilisée dans le transport, le chauffage (pompes à chaleur) et l'industrie pour se substituer partiellement aux énergies fossiles importées de l'étranger pour une somme de plusieurs dizaines de milliards d'euros chaque année

Published in Energy Tomorrow

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