Indian Point power plant

Thirty miles north of New York City, nestled along the scenic banks of the Hudson River, lies the Indian Point nuclear power plant. On January 26, 2016, Tritium-contaminated water leaked into the groundwater beneath the facility.
In both Chernobyl and Fukushima, before disaster began to unfold, few imagined that such a catastrophe was possible. In the United States, too, despite the knowledge since 1945 that nuclear power, at war or in peacetime, holds dangers of a stunning sort, the general attitude remains: it can't happen here.
This past week, the New York Times' Jonathan Soble reminded us that the cleanup of the Fukushima nuclear power plant disaster that took place five years ago will still take decades to complete. It was a stark reminder of the limits and dangers of modern technology.
Radioactive water leaked into the groundwater at the upstate Indian Point nuclear power plant, officials said Saturday.
Two days of contract talks with federal mediators ended Thursday night with angry union negotiators and no deal in sight on the last day of the contract between Entergy Nuclear and nearly 400 workers at the Indian Point power plant.
Federal regulators have granted a special exemption to the Indian Point 2 nuclear power plant in New York, allowing it to become the first in the nation to generate electricity with an expired operating license.
A spokeswoman for Lieberman's office deferred questions about the letter to the Senate committee. Queries to a committee
As the clock ticks down toward Fall relicensing hearings for the Indian Point nuclear power plant, New Yorkers face a stark choice: a risk-prone, unsafe nuclear plant or the chance to become a national leader in the emerging clean energy economy.
We shouldn't gamble away another cent towards this destructive and dangerous energy technology. I will fight to end these spending policies and instead aim federal funding toward clean, safe, renewable energy -- the type that we can all feel comfortable living next to.
There's been good dialogue regarding my last blog post concerning the Indian Point Energy Center. And I appreciate the many
"Short term, we have to have power if we are going to grow, and Indian Point at the moment is a big part of that," he told
Google Earth is a great tool for seeing where you're going on vacation or where you've been on vacation. But there are some
Investigations by the New York Daily News and others show Indian Point's fire detection and suppression systems to be woefully inadequate.
Copyright 2011 Thomson Reuters. Click for Restrictions. A spokesman for Entergy said the number of exemptions was about one
A report released by the Union of Concerned Scientists showed the Indian Point had many engineering vulnerabilities, which
The NRC said Thursday that in light of the events in Japan, that the commission would do a review of the Japan data and act
Gaze up the Hudson River and hope, hope, hope our regulators are right. Hope they could not possibly be as wrong as the regulators