American Nobel Prize-winning physicist Burton Richter introduces the first edition of the Stanford Energy Journal with a word on the state of nuclear power today.
Negative public perception of nuclear power may require a new method of public engagement in order for nuclear to gain steam.
Small Modular Reactors, with lower capacities and much lower capital costs, could represent a profound change in the way we look at nuclear energy.
Jim Rogers, CEO of Duke Energy, discusses the global rush to nuclear and why the United States should not hesitate to jump on the bandwagon.
The future of nuclear energy is unsure, but Stanford professor Michael May attempts to forecast a few “game changers.”
China plans to help support its rapidly growing economy with an aggressive nuclear energy portfolio, but lacks any official nuclear safety laws.
While attractive from an energy standpoint, many features of modern nuclear projects present significant financing risk.
Stanford student Charles Dunn discusses the evolution of the infamous radiation warning sign, as well as what should be done with toxic nuclear waste.
Author: Stephen Dean Fusion is the combining of the nuclei of hydrogen isotopes to form helium. It is a nuclear process that releases approximately 10 million times more energy per pound of matter consumed compared to a typical chemical process like the burning of fossil fuels. The Joint European Torus, another fusion test reactor Fusion has…
Stanford student Brenda Ou discusses the effect of Taiwan’s Kenting nuclear plant on the environment, surroundings, and local economies.