Reporters interested in following the hazards of dams, refineries, chemical plants, pipelines, and other infrastructure may find story leads in DHS reports.
Nuclear Power & Radiation
A Russian company is building the world's first floating nuclear plant.
"Canadian nuclear safety regulators say they have underestimated the seriousness of a design feature at the country's electricity-producing reactors that would cause them to experience dangerous power pulses during a major accident."
"Several proposed uranium mining projects in Wyoming and across the West will be delayed due the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission's recent decision requiring a more thorough site-specific analysis for each project."
Navajo people are fighting the return of uranium mining they say threatens to despoil their lands and health.
"The companies that own almost half the nation's nuclear reactors are not setting aside enough money to dismantle them, and many may sit idle for decades and pose safety and security risks as a result, an Associated Press investigation has found."
While the Senate Energy Committee has so far resisted counting nuclear power in mandated "renewables" quotas, it adopted an amendment allowing nuclear plants to up their output.
"Thousands of everyday products and materials containing radioactive metals are surfacing across the United States and around the world."
The Government Printing Office web site apparently took down the publication after discovery of the mistake -- but the entire report is still available on the site of the Federation of American Scientists' Project on Government Secrecy.
A power plant under construction on a Finnish island was supposed to be the showpiece of a nuclear renaissance. But it is way behind schedule and over budget.