Nuclear Fuel Cycle Policy and the Future of Nuclear Power: Oversight Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations of the Committee on Interior and Insular Affairs, House of Representatives, Ninety-seventh Congress, First Session, on Nuclear Fuel Cycle Policy and the Future of Nuclear Power, Hearing Held in Washington, D.C., October 23, 1981
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Interior and Insular Affairs. Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1982 - 770 pages
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Page 312 - An attempt by any outside force to gain control of the Persian Gulf region will be regarded as an assault on the vital interests of the United States of America, and such an assault will be repelled by any means necessary, including military force.
Page 243 - Compact Commission, and the Natural Gas Act of 1938. An analysis of the results of such incentives in which the Federal Government assumes responsibility and risk could lend considerable insight to the formulation of a strategy for solar development. In conclusion, a precedent exists for utilizing federal incentives to increase energy production. Design of national energy policy which considers the results of federal investment in incentives to increase energy production could be an efficient basis...
Page 729 - Alternative Energy Demand Futures to 2010. National Academy of Sciences. Washington, DC , 1979.
Page 254 - Agreement should provide that the technical conclusion of the Agency's verification activities shall be a statement, in respect of each material balance area, of the amount of material unaccounted for over a specific period, giving the limits of accuracy of the amounts stated.
Page 243 - ... results of incentives to increase energy production. This is so because of the disparity in rationale between the Federal Government and the private sector. The Federal Government need not predicate national policy on short-term, micro-economic analysis. As confirmed by this study, federal justification is predicated on long-term goals met with the aid of new technology and supported by social values of the nation. If it is socially desirable and technology and supported by social values of the...
Page 513 - ... electricity generation. These include mining, processing,* transportation, electric generation, waste management and decommissioning. A If no new nuclear capacity is constructed, the increase in the number of fatalities associated with the various stages of electricity generation will increase by 8,800 to 22,300 over the 1979-2000 period. A If all nuclear capacity is decommissioned by 1985, the increase will be 16,800 to 31,900. National Economic Research Associates, Inc., Comments on the Economic...
Page 195 - GAO to identify, to the extent possible, the "full" cost of nuclear power. Such a cost mainly includes not only industry's costs, but also those borne by the Federal Government to piomote or regulate the nuclear power industry. GAO found that the average commercial cost of electricity generated by nuclear powerplants in the United States during 1978 was reported to be about 1.5 cents per kilowatthour, about the same as it was in 1977. Major Federal nuclear-related costs and subsidies for research...