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tv   Expedition in die Heimat  Deutsche Welle  November 30, 2020 2:15am-3:01am CET

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joined on the podium by red bull pairing maximus, stop in. and alexander album you're watching news up next, a documentary, the atom and us looking at the continuing dangers of nuclear weapons over it. you can get all the latest news and information around the clock on our website. that's steve w. dot com. i'm obvious of thanks for joining us. kiddo to parliament knows he was despite coming from a close family the pop star wants to become president and challenges are god, does it feel to be a story starts december 10th d.w.
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right now i'd like to bring you a different kind of story in its own way it's just a dramatic as anything a writer could dream up that has to do with a new power source. this power authority will be out of more than 70 years ago. the deadly power of the atomic bomb was reprinted as the peaceful you clean energy was modern. we were at the forefront of technology, glamorous. they were like inside a secret inside this magical world and irresistible to governments. you think it was clear to france that salvation was nuclear, nuclear and business? everybody in the electric utility business has suddenly decided, wow, we need nuclear power too. but from the beginning, the peaceful atom was don't buy safety concerns. froome basically
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made clear that accidents can happen. it's very serious incidents by rising costs. it's economically so complex, so difficult, so tricky. it's kind of pulled under by its own dead weight. and by protests that through time leftists with their school car about for no in favor. of greenpeace, speak honestly. and today, nuclear power is fighting to survive. is good kind. there is no nuclear renaissance, that's a very town abrogating. i often gag on that. i don't love to hate it. and in the simple to ignore the ads have, has changed our world. this is it still in
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the aftermath of world war 2, everyone was talking about the it was some and terrifying capabilities of nuclear fission. what really changed the climate was the speech given by president eisenhower in december, 953 at the united nations, which he called atoms for peace. i made. 7 today, i'm more than 25 times as well as the weapon with what they have, tommy. does it begin with a lot of gloom and doom? and then he circles around in hands with this beautiful happy tale of how atomic energy is going to bring blessings and health and prosperity to the world. this greatest of destructive forces can be developed into a great movie for the benefit of all mankind. the president's speech was immediately transmitted to 70 or overseas posts by the us press service. or that comment is good to start and misinterpret america's proposals. atoms for peace,
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quickly became internationalized the propaganda around atoms for peace included traveling exhibits where people could go and see little nucular artifacts and these exhibits would attract throngs of people around the world. the exhibit in west berlin was visited by a quarter of a 1000000. people, including thousands from the soviet union, the other prime minister nehru, came to be with the exhibit and shared the experience with thousands of his countrymen, of all the countries that were targeted for atoms, for peace propaganda. none was more important to the american government than japan's on the 1st day of november, 19th, $55.00, united states that it will be an exhibition opening to be a part tokyo. the united states and exhibits to japan. it promoted the work of japanese scientists in atomic energy
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work. atoms for peace helped send the message that hey, we're the good guys. it's sort of help to whitewash the bad odor created by hiroshima and nagasaki. the general public was being encouraged to look on the bright side, so to speak, by demonstrating that or was this enthusiasm burgeoning all over the world? was it propaganda or was it policy? the answer is it was both. it was at the same time, an effort to influence public perceptions to change the way people talked about nucular energy. and the other hand, it was a serious genuine initiative to spread what they saw as the benefits of atomic power throughout the world. the potential of civil nuclear power suddenly was seen as a global beacon of progress. every country involved wanted to take part in the development of this, this new gleaming future of atomic energy. and i'm going to clear power. it was one
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of the technologies that distinguished you as a high tech country, rather than an average one from to shift your. if you were a young scientist or engineer graduating college in the 1950 s. in the united states of america. you are in a pretty sweet place. the scientists had stepped forward as the new wizards, warlocks, the magicians who were going to bring all these wonderful things to the future. they were like, inside this magical world. you know that the scientists that had studied this were really fascinating people and they were part of this very, very elite group of special people. the british set up the 1st civil nuclear plant at calder hall in the u.k. appropriate there, the such a very important event. the queen came to perform the ceremony of a big switch on a definite lead in the 2nd industrial revolution. and being taken by the british
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government was triumphant as being the 1st nation to launch a new power program. britain saw itself as the pioneer of nuclear power. we were the 1st with a nuclear power station and technology let the well but others weren't far behind. france will begin producing nuclear energy, take its place as one of the great atomic nations alongside the united states, the us s. r. and let it go to the tell you go to god came to power after world war 2. so his main concern was to restore francis former glory as a world power who do not have a $945.00 to go in, signed an official order to create the atomic energy commission of the atomic. but france's reactors would not only for producing electricity, the 1st nuclear power site in france was presented as a prototype for electricity generation. and that was what all the fanfare was about
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. what you did, what you now the public can see what has made france a player of the industrial utilization of the atom in reality. and from the very beginning, the reactors were designed to optimize the production of weapons grade plutonium? well, the whole wasn't a power reactor, its purpose was to produce weapons, grade plutonium material. the electricity was a useful byproduct. and in fact that, that was not connected to reactor. atoll, governments were not the only ones speaking opposed to the summit message. private companies would get to general electric was really instrumental and they do a lot of work going out a comic book very have a film and it was all done with what i call others with exciting little characters . let's start by meeting a leading authority on the subject. dr. and the public mood was
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galvanized by the new atomic power stations springing up, the reactors actually became tourist attractions in and of themselves. at my school, there was a lookout point where tourists could go and view models of the reactor and see the whole site, but felt the thrill quite so much as those on the inside. felt proud to play a prank. when i look back, i think, yeah, obviously, i think that that's how we felt we were the forefront of technology. it was not only by border, the country as a whole was raising their concern. we can make it 50 years gone by since they even had a lot of hay. and one of my jobs was to test materials for stay fex and the crime inside the reactor,
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main structure inside the docks and everything and test all of the welds looking rather like a super version of a plastic macintoshes. and you lose your shoe design for workers at britain's atomic clock. once you're inside on the wall, it remains is to pump in compressed air. so that the where i can breathe easily. he's be dressed up like a mitchell in man with a special crowley thing with a number called supplying a actually when i saw thing and breathing and i was, i was right. microphones and they climbed through every part of the reactor in the boilers. we were not to because people from coal plants used to come to us and said, oh i see neat, clean, isn't a wonderful claim environment you live in. i could cite you to an old cult thought power station with doing exactly what some of you know used to come out black across the atlantic, american utility companies with e.q. to invest in atomic energy. it seemed like there was no risk and building
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a nuclear power plant because the price was low. and then those westinghouse and general electric guaranteed that price. and then comes the gold rush, where everybody in the electric utility business is suddenly deciding, wow, we need nuclear power too. but not everyone shares that enthusiasm and bad seeds. there is a plan to build a reactor at the end they get, they california protests 1st, started from local people who are just concerned about the view, but then people will begin to do a certain amount of homework and, and they began to get concerned by radioactivity. released from the plant in normal operation, there was also more particularly the possibility of an accident involving a nuclear plant, which might release
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a lot more radioactivity the public didn't in fact, really know that there all had already been a number of significant industrial accidents in nuclear installations in canada,, in switzerland, in the u.s. and in the u.k., there was a very big fat. it would scale. i've never tell. i discovered when i went to japan, i was talking to the japanese minister said he said to me, how do you, how you getting on with dating with a concert at the 5 and i said traffic shows what 5. we didn't want to bother you minutes time. but he could, they actually persuaded the local electricity company to abandon the plant. and this was the 1st time that a nuclear proposal of this kind had actually failed because of opposition by the public. and it was going to be the 1st of many, i remember when i 1st read to the states as a minister. i was told that they had a policy of 200-200-2000 nuclear power station by the 2000,
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but the local opposition was so strong that they couldn't build them. and there were some nuclear scientists and engineers who helped this opposition. we had to marvelous journo lecturing engineers who quit, and became whistleblowers. i testified on the nics quality assurance program that the quality assurance on a toaster was greater than that for the instruments that control the nuclear power plant. on the other hand, there was inadvertent support the very pro-nuclear director of the oak ridge, national lab weinberg. oh, he's harbored concerns. he thought that there should be one nuclear plant here and one nuclear plant there, that it would be better if we had 6 in one nuclear reservation. so that you could use what he called the small number of very competent scientists and engineers to manage it. just as the opposition was growing stronger,
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globalism suddenly make nuclear power. look a lot more appealing in 1973, the big middle east producers cut off oil shipments to major consuming countries. margaux was lifted, the price of foreign oil had jumped from $3.00 to $12.00 of our 4 times higher than the full this nation. thank you, navy and have all the energy we need. now, don't write an editorial on the show, you're really going to do because it scares, you know, i think of the bomb they think of the possibility that one is going to blow up. my house and san clemente is just 12 miles from the southern california edison company's nuclear power plant. it's safe, it produces good power. it's clean. and the united states, which 1st the sake of the atom is behind where it ought to be. and the development
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no pure pop nixon proposed a huge expansion of nuclear power in the name of getting america out from under the boot of opec. but even with nixon, suppose there was one pressing problem. the cost of every reactor in the nuclear power plants around it. those costs were doubling every 2 years doubled and then it doubled again. let me because when the price of oil quadrupled, it was quite a shock. look at their cost 68 percent of an atrocity came from all the good that you behold. we had, i think the money oil crisis began. it became clear to france that itself, beijing was nuclear. it didn't nuclear need wine, clear power, or electricity. the only area where you could easily replace oil was an actress city because in 1973 we already have the 1st generation of nuclear reactors. and i
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don't, you clearly, spurred on by the oil crisis, the french government moved quickly to build more nuclear power plants. it didn't have to worry about public opinion. you could do, did you, when it comes to decisions, it's just a small group of people making them from the media from the atomic energy commission. she was basically top administrators as the state representing the people that you pay for all of it, all. rants. if you had the authorization to build a nuclear plant and that was it, in the us, things were a little more complicated than in the us. it was very fragmented. there were at around 2800 different electricity companies. if you don't, they kept changing the designs in a, in a competitive frenzy to try and get ahead of the other guy. and that meant that the construction times for nuclear plants just blew. and
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i way to do business was filled, the business francis and vicious nuclear program was becoming the largest in the world. the united states could only look on and one point on clearing the time that france, or else 58 reactors, the americans cancelled 200. i was the difference if you felt. meanwhile, france's next door neighbor had nothing new issues to contend with in the 1970, south west germany. so but rows of, of one left the largest movements, again, snooty, i mean, western europe possibly the well. yeah. bozorgmehr of the us this month. people were concerned because they started hearing that in the areas around reactors. there were unexplained illnesses or environmental changes. concordes for
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now almost indoors. and you have to remember that germany had a past marked by war, and it was heart of the cold war on which nuclear weapons played an important role . and if so, there was a lot of insecurity, and this was intensified by atomic energy and he wouldn't have to, i told him to give them the real point of origin protests and a very small south german village shift when you power station was supposed to be built with the grid local citizens initiatives, trying to stop it or for him in the us. the only option they had was to occupy the building sites where the bulk plots they marked the site that brought in tens of thousands of people too many, really for the police to handle and set up a camp with
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a lot of guitar singing in public classes and free love and all that sort of thing that he didn't even you've got wine makers from the kaiser stool student as journalists and experts, all talking to one another, expiate this counter expertise is the foundation of the german anti-nuclear movement. and it started here. but veals peaceful teachings gave way to much and he is saying wherever there were plans to build a reactor, there were huge protests. and there are lots of clashes with the police involved or blocked off in 190-115-0000. people gathered for an illegal demonstration in february, in the freezing, cold, as a scaled down offer to start for the frags museum or state reacted completely disproportionately. the high use tear gas. they sent hundreds of policemen by
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helicopter bunch of it went through the crowd, beating people, looking to push, we were already friends. we still want to allow them to sign it. and cutting demonstrations with a business would offer for the demands protesters on both sides of the atlantic had been sounding the alarm about the prospect of an accident at a nuclear plant. the industry dismissed stefi is until early one morning in much the 1979 and came to work. the commissioner went running by me. john, i heard your currency. sure. i go upstairs. i discover that, you know, very prone to nuclear power play. a spokesman said that a feed water broke down this morning, automatically shutting down a 3 mile nuclear power plant. people think that emergency reserves really ruin
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operating room, you know, in fact everything going to slow down because you tremendous uncertainty about the facts. the information was contradictory. meters were really very high radiation experts who say it was meters was overwhelming. feeling uses the forward movement from the information forward. it was very much unexpected. who's doing this was worse than anything we could have imagined. have been some near serious accidents, but not one like 3 mile island. and when that happened, i think the whole, the whole framework fell apart. it could no longer climbing the nuclear plants war . so that was a very defining moment in the
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brain, face activists to activists and nothing new for them to deal with. in the eighty's we had this sort of is this inevitable march towards a future? and at the same time, we were looking at a situation where there was this wheezing, coughing, when scowled. and which was pumping out 2000000 gallons of contaminated material into the r.c. . every guy, i mean now things just a joke. i mean, it really was and we had to address in some way. at 1st light, green peas were already up and about the plan was simple to block one of the discharge pipe with stoppers like this one. i had a confidential briefing with the press in the city, you know, we're going to bring the pipe up. we have fungus ready. we'll go and stop this
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challenges. and somehow that got leaked and being a fellow then you that we were going to do it. right at this moment should have been to the punch. they've obviously known precisely what we've been going through for the last week or so. i worked very heavily on this and it's impossible for us with the 2 we've got at the moment. it's a blow. it was the balancing i thought was to try to deal with them sensibly. but in the end, to use the law if necessary, to stop the things which i felt the dangers they needed to be told. they were not there to be on the law anymore. the way you were, and so i was a badly the times every kid should be filler power and opponents of nuclear power just didn't speak the same language. it wasn't that one of them had a monopoly of facts, is that the interpreted the evidence differently. they saw the range of concerns differently. b.n.f.l. had decided that they would no longer use the name windscale for the facility. they
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would call it so a field which is the name of the little village were going to original, had been built. ironically of soon after the name change was announced, b.n.f.l. was accused of having radioactivity on the shoreline and leaks in at least 2 of their facilities. i was tempted to go and tackle the safety issue. and then i was told no, be positive about the good things which nuclear will bring. and that was the start of the idea that this to center was some of the reason to run around. it was also very soft. i got it, buster, to my clerk. oh austin city. generational electricity on wall street, just off subliminal messages got through which we could then build on. it must be safe, mustn't it?
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because they've invited us to go up, go around. and they are trying to be this because they're asking us to go nuclear previously been really in secrecy. the industry had quite a reputation for just not telling anybody anything and a result. no one really trusts them. so they went for a kind of kind of glasnost openness policy. and then just as the charm offensive seemed to be working and listen viewers of moscow television were watching the 9 pm news closely on monday, april 28th. they would have missed the brief and buried report of the biggest nuclear accident in history, an accident that occurred at least 2 days earlier, at church noble in the ukraine. chernobyl definitively ended the industry's line that there could never be an explosion that a reactor could never blow up like a bomb effectively. that's what happened. it blew up
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the dramatic you kind of course did create widespread detrimentally creep up. there was a very concerted effort by all the western governments to distance themselves as fast as they could and blame it all on russian technology. it can be stated categorically that an accident similar to that one could not happen in a british nuclear prostration. the reactor, a bitter noble design, simply wouldn't have been allowed to operate in britain. in the days following the disaster, a plume of ready to fall out drifted west with a view it to the alarm of those in its path. a fraction. after chernobyl, it was a mass hysteria, as in germany and italy collective. and i know human organ can sense the danger to not only these machines detect it, it is radioactivity. i was there in the school playground
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with my geography teacher at the time, who had got himself a geiger counter out of the pharmacy, to check whether there was any high radioactivity level, of course, was useless because we didn't know what the normal level was in the amended war. it's from the moment the people were told don't eat, came me time to eat, mushrooms on the pizza from that moment on. they accept. among the german population was completely gone. that autumn before ago, frederick to him. my faith is completely normal and quietly and then chernobyl happens and it hits us like a bomb slicked i.v. in a bomb, hits us personally. and president bush for me for me. it was a road to damascus moment music. my eyes were suddenly opened for what it all meant to be a dog. in that much should have 1st, we called ourselves parents against nuclear power. but then we thought, you know, that's not really
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a good name. we don't want to be against something. we want to be for something, and that's why we changed our name to parents for a nuclear free future. together with other families. and michelle slug that was so determined to bring their village of nuclear power that they made in the day she speak to take control of the local energy grid by the couldn't hear for shit. you can probably imagine that when a citizens' initiative says we're building our own energy company to supply the citizens of our town with electricity. at 1st, everyone says, how is that supposed to work? peter? i asked my yappy, so that's and then of course the energy provider said this definitely won't work. they'll never succeed, shot from the dock need. but against all odds, the initiative did succeed. creating a citizen energy, co-operative yorn, we have a vision of an energy supply without nuclear power. the energy provider was encouraged to do that. over in britain,
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the energy market was changing all over the country. ordinary electricity users would be preparing pretty well. kristie companies share wrappers just take should not everyone supported the conservative governments. prophesies ation plans. the postponement by 6 months of the privatisation of the electricity industry is only 6 months and still going to happen. is it really that significant? i think it's significant because what it indicates is that the plans are a complete mess. and most people already realise that their bills have gone up in order to pave the way for privatization. they've got huge problems because they want to sell the nuclear industry, which is going to be very difficult to sell the cost of ultimately, decommissioning the station returned the site to your computer. usable, clean status, had been underestimated. the costs for future dealing with the spent fuel had been underestimated. i think it's very unwise to embark on
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a new program when we don't even know how to deal with the what's left over the legacy of the old one. when you realise the nuclear industry just could not be privatized. quite early on, told the government we can't do it and the government said rubbish, go away and think of a way that we can do it. so we went away, we're trying this, we're trying that. but in the end we said look, we just really can't do it. and so the government, the end said, ok, you can't do it. therefore we will pull it. and it was quite a momentous occasion. the government did manage to sell off its power stations in the new private nuclear company also ran into yes, the company went into steady financial decline. from about the year 2000 to my 2002, it was in effect bankrupt. it had to be rescued by the government with 340000000
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pounds initially. and eventually it went up to over 600000000 to keep the company alive. nuclear suddenly looked like a just just a dead end area to work in. and these often very, very well qualified, very smart people felt that they, you know, they've made a terrible career choice and their whole life. and, you know, in a sense, been wasted time had never looked so vulnerable and no way muso than in germany. you fit into the peace movement and the ecological movement discovered the parliaments as a part of when the green party formed, a government with the center left social democrats. in 1980, s., it looked like time was up for new, clear power. and the year 2000, the red green government decided to phase out nuclear power. and one beyond's, i'm glad we started a process of negotiation with the companies about the maximum lifespan of each plant, which until then had been unlimited. one day we wanted to limit them to enable a phased shutdown for and that meant that once all the existing reactors that had
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started operating in the seventy's and eighty's reached the end of their lifespan, nuclear phase out in germany would happen automatically, sometimes was at school or receive crowd support from the me, jad, from the general public isn't just that was yesterday's news. it needed to recapture the excitement of the key its then came the chance of a comeback. the very 1st time i heard the term global warming was from a nuclear power industry executive in 1981. when i said what is that? and he explained what good warming was. he says that's why we can't rely on coal. as has just once, i'd like to pick up the phone and say, atomic industrial form, coal kills energy. here's a story. if you still be busy, let's continue writing with less c o 2. by the 2000 people had become to
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realize that global warming was a severe problem and people, even in fire, even leading environmentalists began to say, well, maybe we better rethink nuclear power. the threat of climate change trumped the us to, to ask the question if we wanted to build nuclear plants in the united states by the year 2010, what would it take? so we start to ask that question. could the department vary? but also there were policy makers, senator pete domenici was a leading voice in the congress on this. i think we all know that the world must have nuclear power as soon as possible. it is time for this country to start building nuclear power plants. again, we are announcing roughly $8000000000.00 in loan guarantees to break ground on the 1st new nuclear plant in our conference. in 3 decades. the 1st new report
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the u.s. nuclear industry was brimming over with renewed confidence as 13 companies applied to build 25 new reactors. and the mood was changing in the u.k. to by 2025. if current policy is unchanged, there will be a dramatic gap on our targets to reduce c o 2 emissions. these facts puts the replacement of nuclear power stations back on the agenda with a vengeance. i suppose we shouldn't be surprised that the politicians say one thing in opposition of government, but that's what happens. i'm not certain. what humphrey was often reported to turn it. blair wanted to leave a strong legacy. another part of his legacy, most perhaps launching a nuclear power program that would solve the problem of global warming. insulating
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a few lofts bringing in a few small wind turbines on land, doesn't have that same impressive sound too as launching a huge nuclear power program. successes were equally enthusiastic in 2008 and gordon brown called for 8. you new plants to be built across the u.k. . and in 2010, david cameron's new coalition government gave those plans the green light. even the germans looks set to give the atom another chance. the nuclear industry knew that america, rethinking her previous position, and then when they see you and the liberal party, the f.t.p. form to government, they actually agreed to go back on the decision and not to face out nuclear energy . it's going to be you. also the basic idea at the time was to use nuclear power plants for as long as was technically feasible. when you don't use them longer tax the resulting additional income. and then use this tax for finance,
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changes to the energy policy landscape in germany or france. a financier in france was hoping to repeat its new to success on the international stage with south as he came to power. many of the trips he made a broad involved seeking nuclear deal. he signed contracts with china. he signed nuclear cooperation agreements with several countries in north africa and the middle east. you need to keep in mind that you can't build endless numbers of reactors in france. no matter how enthusiastic you get about it, the extraordinary thing that happened looking back was that the british energy, the british nuclear industry, became effectively the french nuclear industry and was taken over by e.d.f. the french company state. and then she, companies as the 1st decade of the new century, came to a close the nuclear and i saw it was in full swing. but then,
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you know, i still remember the morning when i woke up and heard it was an earthquake and tsunami in japan. and i snoozed, i think about friends i have in japan, so i went to the office and it was, you know, trying to restrict by email, but also watching events on t.v. . and then we started no notice that there was a problem that one power plants in the early years, the worst radioactivity in the, in the planet came from all the weapons testing. now it's coming from the outside on the civilian side. but i remember it was one senior staff person who was watching the video on television and he was almost in tears. and i remember he turned to me and said, you know, i spent my whole career trying to keep something like this from happening. and now i'm watching it happen on television, and it was really a very emotional moment. this was
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a western designed reactor, and this was also japan. and this is a country, a highly advanced country with excellent engineers. and somehow this still have happened. you could see that the nuclear industry's damage limitation machine moved into action as fate would have it. i was actually myself traveling with my wife through japan. and for me personally, i remember hearing these reassurances from the japanese government and i couldn't help. but thinking of the sort of irony of this message that the country that for that had been such a target of this peaceful had a message in the 1950 s. was now itself putting out its own version of reassurance of atomic energy. a p.r. faced with the biggest p.r. headache since 2 noble governments in the nuclear industry closed ranks
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with one notable exception to many things have changed if you get is about the reliability of risk protection and about the reliability of probability analysis. therefore, the use of nuclear energy and germany will be brought to an end by 2022. mostly because there's always that and that's you have to see it as a final step in a very long goodbye to nuclear power that's been going on since the 1970 s. and it's walking. but i'm hot. you won't find a single political party today of whatever color that's prepared to even talk about doing anything with nuclear energy that topic at this point, solar and wind power are growing so fast and the costs are declining so rapidly that nuclear is like this. they can't possibly keep up the only nuclear power
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plant in massachusetts will be shutting down by 2019, citing california's changing energy landscape. pacific gas and electric is closing diable canyon. the real factor in the united states is just practicalities. i mean, we have the discovery of natural gas in large quantities and it's much cheaper and it's much easier. of course, nuclear power still has its champions. one of the things we want to do a deal way to make nuclear energy cool. again, you know, one of the problems that the people who object to nuclear power really have. and can we solve those? technically, can we make nuclear power that doesn't produce waste the last for hundreds of thousands of years? can we make nuclear power plants? they can melt down and i think the answer, those questions is actually yes, i know you can be confident. going to happen this time in the western world. i
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think the contretemps going to happen in the far east. but some of the oldest player china make no mistake about it. this is an important day for britain. a british plant financed by france and china. the focus has been on a planet called hinckley point c. . and the claim was made by a.t.f. that this would be done absolutely without any public subsidy, which turned out of course, to be complete nonsense the subsidies got less and less well disguised until they got to the point where they were offering a guaranteed price for the electricity for 35 years, that's 3 times the going rate in the u.k. . this is the pill works it right off and ranks it to me. so my question, the deal made between cameron's government and the ath, who run the muck and run it if it and the chinese intervened. and it
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seems they managed to get may's government to reconsider their move on them. a things went ahead, after all is a mess. left. china is becoming a nuclear energy exporting powerhouse. the country is building reactors at home and selling its expertise brought in china to resistance to atomic. power is growing amid mounting concerns regarding health and safety and future costs. it's an inherently political technology because of the nature of the, the risk from the safety aspect. for decades, scientists and politicians for nuclear power as the technology of the future. one of which they will best equipped to decide for all i hear from the public would just leave them alone. they would control the technology, they would fix the problems with the x. times. you know, if they just let us keep working, we're going to take care of all your concerns and all your problems. but when it
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comes to the relationship between the atom in us, history suggests that in the end, it will surely be us who just sign people or so in computers figure all kinds of reasons. people are broken. so these guys are thinking of order of the reasons i heard the word nuclear power plants, because that's, that's where there's oil. and it's, we were have to decide if we want to. but i really mean lungs that let nature and humans breathing easily in the mega city of mumbai. nope. only 13 percent of the city is covered by green space. a japanese method of reforestation aims to change that. it can create a way season,
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biodiversity in just 3 years. eco candido. next on t.w. . good shape. harmonious a, play a crucial role throughout our lives. the most important chemical messengers in our bodies are all hormones playing and how they influence our emotions. just someone who run short in a bad mood or in good shape for 30 minutes on d. w. give us your country. people will make you rich. oil will provide you with jobs. the oil will take good care of you. less intense to the
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world. fever took hold on the west coast of going up in 2007000. visitors made big promises, but years later, reality looks very different. mr. bush's good drinking water shortage. i couldn't have been just gonna stream is black gold. oil starts december 4th on d, w. this is good news and these are top stories. united nations says more than 40 people have been killed in a brutal massacre in northeast nigeria. motorcyclists are said to have gunned down civilian farm workers, villages, and towns and borno state. no one has admitted carrying out the killings.

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