A month after Canada’s new Prime Minister was sworn in, the Canadian Government has delayed the decision on whether or not to allow a nuclear waste dump near the shores of the Great Lakes.
She introduced the ‘Stop Nuclear Waste by our Lakes Act’. It invokes a century old treaty between the U.S and Canada on Great Lakes issues. Continue reading
A decision has been pushed back on whether to allow construction of a nuclear waste dump near the shores of Lake Huron.
The Canadian Minister of the Environment has been given a three-month extension on deciding the fate of the low-to- intermediate level nuclear dump.
The extension is intended to allow a public comment period focusing on input from the aboriginal nations involved.
The comment period ends September 1st, and the Minister’s decision is expected by December 2nd.
For all of our coverage of the dump, visit here.
Ontario Power Generation’s, or OPG’s, proposed nuclear dump has been declared safe enough to construct by a Canadian Joint Review Panel of scientists.
The panel submitted over 400 pages of analysis to the Minister. She now has 4 months to decide whether or not to grant OPG a permit to construct.
The panel recommended numerous plans of action that OPG will need to account for if they want to retain their accepted status.
It’s important to remember OPG is only requesting a permit to build the facility.
They will need to go through another assessment to earn a permit to use it.
After two years of hearings and arguments, a recommendation was released Wednesday, May 6th, on building a nuclear waste dump near Lake Huron.
A Canadian Panel was tasked with assessing the proposal for a nuclear dump which would be run by Ontario Power Generation – or OPG.
The Canadian Minister of the Environment will review the panel’s recommendations and issue a decision on whether or not to allow a nuclear dump within the Lake Huron watershed.
We’ll have a more detailed description of the panel’s recommendations once the documents are made public.
Controversy surrounding a proposed nuclear waste dump that would be built near the Lake Huron Shoreline in Ontario is heating up.
The main issue surrounding Ontario Power Generation’s, or OPG’s, proposed nuclear dump can be boiled down to three things.
DNR officials say there are fewer illegal trash dumping sites in the state today than 20-years ago, but they still number in the hundreds.
According to Clean Forests; Grand Traverse, Oscoda, and Roscommon counties had the most illegal sites in Michigan.