Feds order reinstatement of nuclear whistleblowerIron Mountain Daily NewsThe worker first blew the whistle on nuclear and environmental safety and permit and record-keeping violations in 2009, according to the labor department. The worker was fired two years later and re-applied for the job in 2012. The reason for the ...and more »
Column: Nuclear industry has reshaped communityAiken StandardNuclear provides tens of thousands of good paying jobs, a significant portion of our states GDP, and a reason major industries find South Carolina attractive. It helps our other industrial sectors – aerospace, automotive, general manufacturing – by ...and more »
Benji Tunnell: 'Expendables' no longer knows audienceJoplin GlobeAlso, they need him for some ill-defined job hijacking a nuclear weapon or something. It is during this mission that they encounter Stonebanks (Mel Gibson), the co-founder of the Expendables and a man Barney had believed was dead. When Stonebanks ...and more »
Depleted uranium: A desert at risk?Deseret NewsThe U.S Department of Energy has 700,000 metric tons of depleted uranium stored in Ohio and Kentucky, a disposal job the Nuclear Regulatory Commission estimates will cost around $428 million. Depleted uranium is the byproduct of the uranium ...and more » |
Dozens of groups issued a letter calling on the Nuclear Regulatory Commission to postpone the upcoming votes to avoid a conflict of interest.
Former Los Alamos lab employee argues that DOE abused its powers, retaliated against him for expressing views.
SEATTLE (AP) — The U.S. Department of Labor has ordered a Hanford Nuclear Reservation contractor to reinstate a worker who the department says was fired for voicing concerns about nuclear and environmental safety, officials announced Wednesday.
The U.S. Labor Department ordered the reinstatement of an environmental specialist at the former nuclear weapons complex at Hanford, Wash., saying she had been wrongfully fired.
A group of scientists who work to limit the spread of nuclear weapons is urging the U.S. Energy Secretary to intervene on behalf of a fired Los Alamos National Laboratory worker.
SANTA FE, N.M. — A group of scientists who work to limit the spread of nuclear weapons is urging the U.S. Energy Secretary to intervene on behalf of a fired Los Alamos National Laboratory worker.
Nuclear Matters today announced that Edwin D. Hill, international president of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, and Sean McGarvey, president of the North America's Building Trades Unions, have joined the campaign’s Leadership Council.