120th Carnival of Nuclear Energy Bloggers

The 120th weekly Carnival of Nuclear Energy Bloggers is up at The Hiroshima Syndrome.

Carnival PosterThe Carnival is the collective voice of blogs by well-respected names that emerge each week to tell the story of nuclear energy.

If you want to hear the voice of the nuclear renaissance, the Carnival of Nuclear Energy Blogs is where to find it.

The publication of the Carnival each week is part of a commitment by the leading pro-nuclear bloggers in North America to speak with a collective voice on the issue of the value of nuclear energy.

While we each have our own points of view, we agree that the promise of peaceful uses of the atom remains viable in our own time and for the future.

Past editions of the carnival have been hosted at Yes Vermont Yankee, Atomic Power Review, ANS Nuclear Cafe, Idaho Samizdat, NEI Nuclear Notes, Next Big Future, and CoolHandNuke, as well as several other popular nuclear energy blogs.

If you have a pro-nuclear energy blog and would like to host an edition of the carnival, please contact Brain Wang at Next Big Future to get on the rotation.

This is a great collaborative effort that deserves your support. Please post a Tweet, a Facebook entry, or a link on your Web site or blog to support the carnival.

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One thought on “120th Carnival of Nuclear Energy Bloggers

  1. James Greenidge

    I’d like to make a suggestion to ANS (and others) vis-a-vis its ANS Nuclear Headlines, most recently:

    “September 6, 2012
    Steam blasts at France’s oldest nuclear plant”

    It had nothing to do with the reactor, but what is the jittery unwashed public to think? Just feeding more har’em scare’em FUD fodder to anti-nukers. We see this all the time in assorted nuclear news reports; major and minor non-nuclear incidents occuring at nuclear plants, that could just involve a lighted match the wrong place or bucket of mildly irradated water being kicked over which is captioned as “SPILL AT NUKE!”

    PLEASE, if a news organ MUST report non-nuclear incidents at nuclear plants, why not simply preface that caption with “non-nuclear incident”? At the very least it displays accuracy in reporting.

    James Greenidge
    Queens NY