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Philippe Rekacewicz, Atlas Environnement du Monde Diplomatique 2007, using the following as primary sources.
Field reporting: Philippe Rekacewicz and Ieva Rucevska, 2002, 2003 and 2004; ENVSEC Environment and Security Initiative; Michael Glantz et al., Water, Climate, and Development Issues in the Amudarya Basin, Informal Planning Meeting, June 2002; The Franklin Institute, Philadelphie, Pennsylvania; Addressing Environmental Risks in Central Asia, Risks, Conditions, Policies, Capacities, UNDP, Bratislava, 2003; United Nations Children's Fund, TransMONEE database (www.unicef-irc.org/databases/transmonee); The Road to Stability and Prosperity in South Eastern Europe, Regional Strategy Paper, World Bank, 2000; Europe and Central Asia Region, Transition - The First Ten Years: Analysis and Lessons for Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union, World Bank, 2002; Kenley Butler, Weapons of Mass Destruction in Central Asia, Nuclear Threat Initiative, 2002.
Uploaded on Thursday 16 Feb 2012
Nuclear energy is not a clean alternative The legacy of the Soviet Union's nuclear activities
Even though the nuclear industry does not significantly contribute to greenhouse gas emissions, it is a disputable alternative to fossil fuels.
In the former USSR people and the environment still have to cope with the nuclear industry’s legacy.