Nuclear Power Energy Books Nuclear Power Plants Truth Lies Dangerous Fuel

Indian Point Nuclear Power Plant (Images of America)
Paperback – January 23, 2023 by Brian R. Vangor (Author)

Atoms and Ashes: A Global History of Nuclear Disasters
by Serhii Plokhy (Author) 5/17/2022

Nuclear Power
Paperback – October 19, 2021 by Desirée Proctor (Author), Erica Harrell (Author), Dr. Katie Monnin (Foreword), Lynne Yoshii (Illustrator), Dr. Stephen J.C. Andes

The Chernobyl Disaster: A History from Beginning to End (History of Ukraine)
Paperback – September 20, 2021 by Hourly History (Author)

The UK's Nuclear Scandal : The true history of Britain's nuclear weapons test experiments 1952 to 1967 - a Cold War legacy of power, prestige and profit for the few at the cost of global collateral health damage for the many
Paperback English By (author) Dennis Hayden 8/26/2021


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Safe Enough? : A History of Nuclear Power and Accident Risk
Hardback English By (author) Thomas R. Wellock 4/20/2021

Nuclear Power and Human Rights in Japan : The Fallout of Fukushima
Hardback English By (author) Emrah Akyüz 2/15/2021

Ichi-f : A Worker's Graphic Memoir of the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant
Paperback Ichi-F English By (author) Kazuto Tatsuta  3/09/2017

Nuclear Power Is Not The Answer
Paperback English By (author) Helen Caldicott 10/18/2007

Chernobyl 01:23:40: The Incredible True Story of the World's Worst Nuclear Disaster
Paperback by Andrew Leatherbarrow (Author) 4/16/2016

Strange Glow: The Story of Radiation
Hardcover by Timothy J. Jorgensen (Author) 2/23/2016

The Price of Nuclear Power: Uranium Communities and Environmental Justice (Nature, Society, and Culture)
Paperback by Stephanie A. Malin (Author) 5/21/2015

Fukushima: The Story of a Nuclear Disaster
Paperback by David Lochbaum (Author), Edwin Lyman (Author), Susan Q. Stranahan (Author), The Union of Concerned Scientists (Author) 3/03/2015

Nuclear Waste Governance: An International Comparison (Energiepolitik und Klimaschutz. Energy Policy and Climate Protection)
Paperback by Achim Brunnengräber (Editor), Maria Rosaria Di Nucci (Editor), Ana Maria Isidoro Losada (Editor), Lutz Mez (Editor), Miranda A. Schreurs (Editor) 2/20/2015

Atomic Accidents: A History of Nuclear Meltdowns and Disasters: From the Ozark Mountains to Fukushima 1st Edition
by James Mahaffey (Author) 2/15/2015

The Economics and Uncertainties of Nuclear Power
Hardcover by François Lévêque (Author) 12/15/2014

The Chernobyl Disaster: The History and Legacy of the World's Worst Nuclear Meltdown
Paperback by Charles River Editors (Author) 10/18/2014

Nuclear Waste in Your Backyard: Who's to Blame and How to Fix It
Paperback by Robert L. Ferguson (Author) 9/12/2014

Do we really need nuclear power facilities in Germany?
Paperback by Maria Metzing (Author) 9/24/2013

Full Body Burden: Growing Up in the Nuclear Shadow of Rocky Flats
[Paperback] Kristen Iversen (Author) 6/2013

The Power of Promise: Examining Nuclear Energy in India
[Hardcover] M. V. Ramana (Author) 2/2013

Too Hot to Touch: The Problem of High-Level Nuclear Waste 1st Edition
by William M. Alley (Author), Rosemarie Alley (Author) 1/07/2013

Fukushima: The Death Knell for Nuclear Energy?
[Paperback] Sean McDonagh (Author) 1/2013

Nuclear Roulette: The Truth about the Most Dangerous Energy Source on Earth
[Paperback] Gar Smith (Author) 10/2012

Nuclear power is not clean, cheap, or safe. With Three Mile Island, Chernobyl, and Fukushima, the nuclear industry's record of catastrophic failures now averages one major disaster every decade. After three US-designed plants exploded in Japan, many countries moved to abandon reactors for renewables. In the United States, however, powerful corporations and a compliant government still defend nuclear power-while promising billion-dollar bailouts to operators.

Each new disaster demonstrates that the nuclear industry and governments lie to "avoid panic," to preserve the myth of "safe, clean" nuclear power, and to sustain government subsidies. Tokyo and Washington both covered up Fukushima's radiation risks and-when confronted with damning evidence-simply raised the levels of "acceptable" risk to match the greater levels of exposure.

Nuclear Roulette dismantles the core arguments behind the nuclear-industrial complex's "Nuclear Renaissance." While some critiques are familiar-nuclear power is too costly, too dangerous, and too unstable-others are surprising: Nuclear Roulette exposes historic links to nuclear weapons, impacts on Indigenous lands and lives, and the ways in which the Nuclear Regulatory Commission too often takes its lead from industry, rewriting rules to keep failing plants in compliance. Nuclear Roulette cites NRC records showing how corporations routinely defer maintenance and lists resulting "near-misses" in the US, which average more than one per month.

Nuclear Roulette chronicles the problems of aging reactors, uncovers the costly challenge of decommissioning, explores the industry's greatest seismic risks-not on California's quake-prone coast but in the Midwest and Southeast-and explains how solar flares could black out power grids, causing the world's 400-plus reactors to self-destruct. This powerful exposé concludes with a roundup of proven and potential energy solutions that can replace nuclear technology with a "Renewable Renaissance," combined with conservation programs that can cleanse the air, and cool the planet.

Nuclear Power (Opposing Viewpoints)
[Paperback] Greenhaven Press (Editor) 10/2012

Strong in the Rain: Surviving Japan's Earthquake, Tsunami, and Fukushima Nuclear Disaster [Hardcover] Lucy Birmingham (Author), David McNeill (Author) 10/30/2012

Blending history, science, and gripping storytelling, Strong in the Rain brings the 9.0 magnitude earthquake that struck Japan in 2011 and its immediate aftermath to life through the eyes of the men and women who experienced it. Following the narratives of six individuals, the book traces the shape of a disaster and the heroics it prompted, including that of David Chumreonlert, a Texan with Thai roots, trapped in his school's gymnasium with hundreds of students and teachers as it begins to flood, and Taro Watanabe, who thought nothing of returning to the Fukushima plant to fight the nuclear disaster, despite the effects that he knew would stay with him for the rest of his life. This is a beautifully written and moving account of how the Japanese experienced one of the worst earthquakes in history and endured its horrific consequences.

Romancing the Atom: Nuclear Infatuation from the Radium Girls to Fukushima
[Hardcover] Robert R. Johnson (Author) 8/2012

Nuclear Power Is Not The Answer [Large Print]
[Paperback] Helen Caldicott (Author) 4/2012

Silence Deafening - Fukushima Fallout ... A Mother's Response
[Paperback] Kimberly Roberson (Author) 3/2012
This book is a mother's account of dealing with radioactive fallout from the Fukushima Daiichi disaster, the worst in world history. This book speaks to the urgent need for food monitoring, conservation and renewable energy, as radiation from nuclear power is now migrating into our homes and kitchens.

Public Meltdown: The Story of the Vermont Yankee Nuclear Power Plant
[Paperback] Richard Watts (Author) 3/2012

The Doomsday Machine: The High Price of Nuclear Energy, the World's Most Dangerous Fuel
[Hardcover] Martin Cohen (Author), Andrew McKillop (Author) 3/2012
Today, there are over one hundred nuclear reactors operating in our backyards, from Indian Point in New York to Diablo Canyon in California. Proponents claim that nuclear power is the only viable alternative to fossil fuels, and due to rising energy consumption and the looming threat of global warming, they are pushing for an even greater investment. Here, energy economist Andrew McKillop and social scientist Martin Cohen argue that the nuclear power dream being sold to us is pure fantasy. Debunking the multilayered myth that nuclear energy is cheap, clean, and safe, they demonstrate how landscapes are ravaged in search of the elusive yellowcake to fuel the reactors, and how energy companies and politicians rarely discuss the true costs of nuclear power plants—from the subsidies that build the infrastructure to the unspoken guarantee that the public will pick up the cleanup cost in the event of a meltdown, which can easily top $100 billion dollars.

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