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In 2012 the World Nuclear Association released a video where radiation experts from UNSCEAR, ICRP and the Chernobyl Tissue Bank discuss the effects of radiation from a nuclear accident.
Hungary has four nuclear reactors generating about half of its electricity. Its first commercial nuclear power reactor began operating in 1982. Government support for nuclear energy is strong.
Tajikistan is mineral-rich and has some uranium deposits. It has substantial issues with legacy waste from past uranium mining and milling as a regional centre.
Many of the world's nuclear reactors are used for research and training, materials testing, or the production of radioisotopes for medicine and industry. There are about 220 such reactors operating, in 53 countries.
Indonesia's population of about 260 million is served by power generation capacity of only about 70 GWe. A 10 MWe experimental nuclear power reactor is planned to be built at Serpong, near Jakarta. Conceptual design has been completed by Russia.
Most of the current fleet of reactors in the UK is due to retire by 2028. Construction has commenced on the first of a new generation of plants.
Substantial amounts have been invested in energy R&D over the last 30 years, much directed at developing nuclear energy. Nowhere in the world is nuclear power subsidised per unit of production. In some countries however it is taxed because production costs are so low.
Leaders of the G7 countries have committed accelerate deployment of ‘zero emissions energy’ to achieve a decarbonized power system.
IAEA says that reported power loss at Chernobyl violates one of its seven key 'safety pillars' but "in this case sees no critical impact on safety"
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