After the release of Carnegie's study, entitled "Why Fukushima Was Preventable," TEPCO responded to some of the claims made in the report.
Nuclear power, with its inherent safety and proliferation challenges, continues to grow in popularity among some states seeking to deploy sustainable alternatives to traditional fossil fuels.
What will it take to end the Iran nuclear crisis and what is the role of the IAEA?
The effects of the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear accident are still being felt on a daily basis.
If Tokyo Electric Power and the Japanese nuclear safety agency had followed international standards and best practice, the Fukushima accident could have been prevented.
Public sentiment in many states has turned against nuclear energy following the March 2011 accident at Japan's Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Station. The Fukushima accident was, however, preventable.
Almost one year after a massive tsunami triggered a nuclear accident at Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Station, the plant itself may finally be under control, but the accident’s consequences are likely to be profound and long lasting.
Japan's Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant is likely stable unless there is another large earthquake or tsunami.
The Nuclear Suppliers Group, which is responsible for establishing guidelines that govern the transfer of nuclear-related materials, equipment, and technology, faces a number of serious challenges.
The recent 5.8-magnitude earthquake had more of an impact on a Virginia nuclear plant than first thought. For the first time in American history, an earthquake has shifted the casts that hold spent nuclear fuel.