Ontario Power Generation's proposal to bury radioactive waste on the shores of Lake Huron has hit a roadblock, and it may create space for consideration of Ontario's commitment to nuclear power.
Every hour, the sun bathes the Earth with enough energy to supply our needs for more than a year. There's no reason we can't harness more of it to cut back on polluting, climate-altering fossil fuels.
The renewables transition is shaking up existing power structures and meeting fierce resistance. It can happen -- but only if citizens have access to information and choose wisely among the options.
In a rabble interview, OFL President Sid Ryan discusses the emerging movement for jobs, justice and the climate.
In 2011, the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear reactor in Japan experienced a triple meltdown. Japanese officials still don't have a clear idea of what has happened inside the reactor.
There is a powerful appeal to freedom from reliance on centralized energy systems. Decentralization and democratization of energy go hand in hand with a transition to a more equitable society.
At the World Uranium Symposium, speakers delved deeply into the links between nuclear power, nuclear weapons, climate change and renewable energy. What does it mean for sustainable energy development?
There has been much concern and mobilization to stop the plan to bury low and intermediate level nuclear waste next to Lake Huron.
Ontario Power Generation wants to bury nuclear waste in a limestone repository next to Lake Huron. Many people and governments around the Great Lakes think that's a bad idea.
Nuclear proponents got the one-two punch on May 14 when the Federal Court nullified the approval of up to four new reactors at Darlington Station. Most called it "common sense," others, not so much.