Nuclear Power Debate - Gulfport, MS

Discuss the national Nuclear Power debate in Gulfport, MS.

Do you support building more nuclear power plants?

Gulfport supports
Support
 
7
Oppose
 
5

Vote now in Gulfport:

Comments
1 - 9 of 9 Comments Last updated -
casinoman

United States

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#1
Mar 30, 2011
 
if it can be cnheaper than 14.9 cents a kilowatt im for it.
D. Ellis

Kingsport, TN

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#2
Dec 19, 2011
 
nuclear power is more efficient and safer than a chemical plant, I know, I have worked in both.
Ai

Saint Louis, MO

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#3
Dec 21, 2011
 
This wonderful planet is not ours we are only one of many guest.
minnie

Chicago, IL

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#4
Dec 22, 2011
 
Ai wrote:
This wonderful planet is not ours we are only one of many guest.
What's your point?
egr

Chicago, IL

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#5
Jan 20, 2012
 
Kiss me minnie!!
egr

Chicago, IL

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#6
Jan 20, 2012
 
Please?
Marcia

Gulfport, MS

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#7
Mar 11, 2012
 
Atucha , Braidwood, Cadarache, Chalk River, Chalk River, Chapelcross, Charlestown, Chernobyl, Erwin, Fleurus, Forsmark, Fukushima, GreifswaldHamm-Uentrop, Ikitelli, Ishikawa, JaslovskĆ© Bohunice, Kyshtym, Lucens, Monroe, Onagawa, Paks, Saint Laurent des Eaux, Santa Susana Field Laboratory, Sellafield, Three Mile Island, Tokaimura, Tomsk, Tsuraga, Vandellos, Windscale Pile, Yanangio, Pickering, Darlingtonā€¦ Japanese regulators approved a 10-year extension of the aging Fukushima plant just weeks before the 2011 accident. (The Fukushima I Nuclear Power Plant was first commissioned in 1971)Note: Oldest operating United States nuclear plant/year: Oyster Creek in New Jersey, first came online on December 1, 1969. US Nuclear power plants are over 30 years old. President Barack Obama announced Tuesday roughly $8 billion in government-loan guarantees for Southern Co. to break ground on a new nuclear-power plant in Georgia. The US industry average cost for decommissioning a power plant is USD $300 million.These are just a few of my reasons for my oppose vote.
Marcia

Gulfport, MS

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#8
Mar 11, 2012
 
These are just a few of my reasons for my opposition to nuclear power plants. Atucha , Braidwood, Cadarache, Chalk River, Chalk River, Chapelcross, Charlestown, Chernobyl, Erwin, Fleurus, Forsmark, Fukushima, GreifswaldHamm-Uentrop, Ikitelli, Ishikawa, Jaslovské Bohunice, Kyshtym, Lucens, Monroe, Onagawa, Paks, Saint Laurent des Eaux, Santa Susana Field Laboratory, Sellafield, Three Mile Island, Tokaimura, Tomsk, Tsuraga, Vandellos, Windscale Pile, Yanangio, Pickering, Darlington… Japanese regulators approved a 10-year extension of the aging Fukushima plant just weeks before the 2011 accident. (The Fukushima I Nuclear Power Plant was first commissioned in 1971)Note: Oldest operating United States nuclear plant/year: Oyster Creek in New Jersey, first came online on December 1, 1969. US Nuclear power plants are over 30 years old. President Barack Obama announced Tuesday roughly $8 billion in government-loan guarantees for Southern Co. to break ground on a new nuclear-power plant in Georgia. Worldwide, according the IEA, nuclear power produced 2.7 trillion kilowatt hours in 2006, accounting for a little less than 16 percent of electricity generated.
Marcia

Gulfport, MS

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#9
Mar 11, 2012
 
Sorry about that second comment, just had to add a little more - and here's one more thing - Cost to decommision a nuclear power plant - radiological ($300 million), used fuel ($100-150 million), and site restoration costs ($50 million). Decommissioning is not included in the operating costs of a plant. Reports to decommission Illinois plant may reach $1 billion. But no worry, these amounts are figured in the cost of the produced product - so the cost of that cheap energy goes up to cover the cost of eventually decommissioning the plant. So the company has to estimate the future cost of decommissioning, if they calculate incorrectly, who do you think pays the bill? OK, I think I am finished with this subject. There must be a better and safer way to produce energy than nuclear power.

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