Antinuclear Cooperation


Einladung zur 2. Konferenz im Rahmen der

ANTI-ATOMKOOPERATION DONAURAUM

22.09.2017, 9:00 – 17:00 h Landhausplatz 1
3109 St. Pölten

Öffentlichkeitsbeteiligung bei Nuklearvorhaben – Chancen und Schwierigkeiten

 

Konferenz Einladung dt -enSept22nd


http://www.nec2017.eu/

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Aarhus Convention and Nuclear Roundtable

„Emergency Preparedness and Response to nuclear accidental and post-accidental situations (EP&R)”

29-30 November 2016

Location: Luxembourg Congrès, Conference Room 2,
1 rue du fort Thungen
Luxembourg, L- 1499

Organised by the French Federation of Local Commission of Information (ANCCLI- France) and the European
Commission (Directorate General for Energy- DG ENER), with the support of the Institute for Radiological
Protection and Nuclear Safety (IRSN-France) and the French Nuclear Safety Authority (ASN-France)

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Agenda

Context of the roundtable

Post-Fukushima Context and EP&R in the European Union
During the Post-Fukushima European Nuclear Safety Stress-Tests, the Civil Society (CS) has drawn the attention of European Union (EU) and National Authorities on the urgent necessity to update the existing provisions of Emergency Preparedness and Response (EP&R) as component of indepth nuclear safety. A particular attention is to be given to the effectiveness of practical implementation and the adequateness of EP&R provisions at EU and national levels. In December 2013, the EC has achieved a first appraisal of the current state of Nuclear EP&R provisions in Europe (“Review of current off-site nuclear emergency preparedness and response arrangements in EU member states and neighbouring countries“ – ENCO Study1). The Nuclear Transparency Watch EP&R Working Group has carried out (2013-2014) a review of existing EP&R provisions at EU and national levels and published a report giving the CS point of view2 and a position paper summarizing the main findings and recommendations for improvement of the EP&R provisions3. On October 2014, HERCA (Heads of the European Radiological protection Competent Authorities) and WENRA (Western European Nuclear Regulators Association) agreed on an Integrated/Common “HERCA-WENRA Approach for better cross-border coordination of protective actions during the early phase of a nuclear accident4.” The European research project PREPARE5 produced also some feedback and perspective related to civil society initiatives and access to expertise in an accidental and post-accidental context.

The Aarhus Convention & Nuclear (ACN) process
ANCCLI and the General Directorate of ENERgy (DG-ENER, European Commission) initiated the ACN (“Aarhus Convention & Nuclear“) process in 2008, in order to assess the concrete implementation of the Aarhus Convention regarding nuclear activities. The process ended with an international meeting held in March 2013, in Luxemburg6. After five years of work performed in the frame of European Roundtables and national Roundtables, the ACN stakeholders, institutional actors (safety authorities, operators, experts), elected representatives and civil society organisations have highlighted the effective contribution of civil society to nuclear safety, once the (legal, financial, access to expertise, etc.) conditions are met.
This EP&R Roundtable is part of a new step of the ACN process (ACN2) in order to answer to the important issue of the civil society deployment at the European level, which is more and more an integrative level where important decisions are taken regarding nuclear safety and R&D (Research and Development).

Objectives of the ACN Roundtable
In the perspective of the revised Basic Safety Standards (BSS) Directive (2013/59/Euratom) involving the updating of the EP&R provisions in each member state by 6th February 2018, this European ACN Roundtable, gathering all the concerned stakeholders, gives the opportunity to present the key results of the different initiatives mentioned above and to discuss them in the perspective of the Aarhus Convention with a specific focus on the transboundary issues, in order to draw recommendations for improving the current situation.

First Day

13:30 Welcome of the participants

14:00 Introductory Session

• Jean-Claude DELALONDE, Chairman of ANCCLI
• Gerassimos THOMAS, Deputy Director General, DG ENER

14:30 Introductive Keynote paper

• Present thoughts about future after Fukushima in the affected peoples and territories, Osamu IEDA, Slavic-Eurasian Research Centre, Hokkaido University

14:50 Plenary discussion

15:00 First Session – Current arrangements at national and EU levels, transboundary aspects

Chair: Michael KUSKE, European Commission
• The EP&R situation in the EU and neighbouring countries: Findings and recommendations of the ENCO Study, Bharat PATEL, Directorate D, DG ENER
• A Civil Society evaluation of EP&R arrangements in the European Union, Nadja ZELEZNIK, chair of the EP&R Working Group of the Nuclear Transparency Watch (NTW)

15:30 Plenary discussion

16:00 Coffee break

16:20 First Session (continued) – Transboundary aspects on EP&R situations:
regional roundtables with national stakeholders (safety authorities, experts, elected representatives, NGOs, etc.)

16:20 First Regional Roundtable chaired by Nadja ZELEZNIK, Regional Environmental Center (Slovenia):
• Davor Rašeta, State Office for Radiological and Nuclear Safety, Croatia
• Andrej STRITAR, Slovenian Nuclear Safety Administration, Slovenia
• Leo ŠEŠERKO, Slovenian Ecological Movement, Slovenia

16:50 Plenary Discussion

17:15 Second Regional Roundtable, chaired by Florion GUILLAUD, ANCCLI, CLIN of Blayais (France):
• David BOILLEY, ACRO, France
• Eloi GLORIEUX, Greenpeace Belgium, Belgium
• Matthias ZÄHRINGER, Emergency Management Central Federal Agency, Bundesamt für Strahlenschutz (BfS), Germany
• Rachel ZIROVNIK, CLI of Cattenom, France
• Roger SPAUTZ, Greenpeace Luxembourg, Luxembourg18:05 Plenary Discussion

18:30 End of the first day

19:00 Buffet dinner

Second Day

9:00 First Session (continued) – Transboundary aspects on EP&R situations: regional roundtables with national stakeholders (safety authorities, experts, elected representatives, NGOs, etc.)

9:00 Third Regional Roundtable, chaired by Borislav SANDOV, Zelenite (Bulgaria):
• Anna GOLUBOVSKA-ONISIMOVA, Environmental NGO “Mama 86”, Ukraine
• Christos HOUSIADAS, Greek Atomic Energy Commission (EEAE), Greece
• Remus CERNEA, Romanian Committee for Human Rights, Cults and National Minorities Issues of the Deputies Chamber, Romania
• Albena SIMEONOVA, Foundation for Environment and Agriculture (FEA), Bulgaria
• Adi-Maria SIMOIU, University of Craiova, Romania

9:50 Plenary Discussion

10:15 Coffee Break

10:35 Second Session – Civil society information & participation and access to expertise in nuclear accidental and post-accidental context, feedback from Chernobyl & Fukushima
Chair: Maïté NOÉ, elected representative of the CLI of Cadarache, ANCCLI

• Provisions on transparency and public participation under the Nuclear Safety and Basic Safety Standards Directives, Michael KUSKE, Directorate D, DG ENER
• Access to information of the population in the context of nuclear accidents, Gilles Hériard-Dubreuil, Mutadis, Yves MARIGNAC, Wise-Paris
• Management of contaminated goods in post-accident situations: The voice of national stakeholders’ panels, Sylvie CHARRON and Jean-François LECOMTE, IRSN
• Dialog on the rehabilitation of life conditions after Fukushima accident, Jean-François LECOMTE, IRSN

11:35 Plenary discussion

12:00 Third Session – Recommendations and improvement’s ways of arrangements on emergency preparedness and response to nuclear accidental and post-accidental situations
Chair: Jérôme JOLY, IRSN
• A synthesis of Civil Society expectations vis-à-vis EP&R, Nadja ZELEZNIK, NTW
• HERCA-WENRA Approach for a better cross-border coordination of protective actions during the early phase of a nuclear accident, Philippe JAMET, ASN
• Strengthened provisions for EP&R and public information under the revised Basic Safety Standards Directive (BSS), Michael KUSKE, Directorate D, DG ENER

12:45 Plenary discussion

13:10 Lunch

14:30 Final Roundtable – Improving existing arrangements on nuclear emergency preparedness and response in the European Union: the way forward
Chair: Michel Demet, ANCCLI
The final Roundtable will give the opportunity to precise and discuss the way to further assess and improve existing arrangements for EP&R in the European Union.
• A representative of European civil society (NTW or MEP) (ro be confirmed)
• A representative of DG ECHO (to be confirmed)
• Philippe JAMET, ASN, HERCA-WENRA
• Eloi GLORIEUX, Greenpeace Belgium
• Martin KROTTMAYER, International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies
• Jérôme JOLY, IRSN
• A representative from the Aarhus Convention Secretariat- UNECE (to be confirmed)

15:40 Plenary Discussion

16:30 Conclusions
• Jean-Claude DELALONDE, chairman of ANCCLI
• Massimo GARRIBBA, Director, DG ENER

17:00 End of the Roundtable

Footnotes:

1 https://ec.europa.eu/energy/sites/ener/files/documents/2014_nep_epr_review_2012-474_main_0.pdf
2 http://www.nuclear-transparency-watch.eu/wp-content/uploads/2015/04/NTW-Report.pdf
3 http://www.nuclear-transparency-watch.eu/wp-content/uploads/2015/04/NTW-Postition-paper.pdf
4 http://www.wenra.org/media/filer_public/2014/11/21/herca-wenra_approach_for_better_crossborder_coordination_of_protective_actions_during_the_early_phase_of_a_nuclear_accident.pdf
5 http://www.prepare-eu.org/index.php?action=prepare&title=objectives
6 The final report is available here : http://www.anccli.org/wp-content/uploads/2014/07/Luxembourg-roundtablereport.pdf

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20160405_NEC2016_Resolution eng

20160405 NEC2016 Resolution deutsch

RESOLUTION ADOPTED ON THE OCCASION OF THE NUCLEAR ENERGY

CONFERENCE IN PRAGUE ON 5 APRIL 2016

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being addressed to the Presidency of the Council of the European Union;

to the President of the European Commission, Jean-Claude Juncker;

to the President of the European Council, Donald Tusk;

to the President of the European Parliament, Martin Schulz.

All EU Member States that have the intention to develop new nuclear power plants, research reactors or other
nuclear facilities such as nuclear waste facilities, or want to extend the life time of old nuclear reactors or prepare
them for long term operation should be obliged by the Council of the European Union and the European
Commission to:

1. Strive in the coming five years to come to a system of unlimited nuclear liability, including insurance /
financial reserves coverage for the impacts of nuclear accidents that will suffice to at least cover the needed cashflow
in the first two years after the accident. The life of all European citizens should be treated equally and valued
on the same high level.

2. Guarantee that the Espoo Convention and the Aarhus Convention are respected, which are mandatory
for all Member States and the European Institutions. The Council of the European Union and the European
Commission should guarantee also to abide by these conventions in all nuclear matters.

3. Guarantee that all nuclear projects should have an emergency preparedness and response system in
place that can prevent harm to citizens even after the most severe accident. This includes pre-distribution of stable
iodine to all families within 50 km, sufficient medical provisions, information leaflets on emergency preparedness
and provision of sufficient safe evacuation shelters.

4. Offer state guarantees concerning the implementation of sufficient security measures to guarantee that
no terrorist attack ever will be possible on nuclear facilities, and nuclear facilities will be safe and secure from
attack during situations of war.

5. Eliminate all state subsidies and other support measures for nuclear facilities to ensure equal treatment
for all operators on the energy market and prevent crowding-out of the growth of clean and renewable energy
sources.

6. Implement proper education, training and clear instructions of the population in the entire European
Union how people should react in the case of a nuclear accident.

7. Take measures in education and information provision to guarantee that the population is aware of the
effects of radiation on health and environment.

8. Require that each decision concerning new nuclear installations or life-time extension of nuclear
installations is accompanied by proper Environmental Impact Assessment with public participation, also
transboundary, assessing viable alternatives, including alternatives based on an increase of energy efficiency and
renewable energy sources, and a full justification of environmental and other impacts in comparison with those
alternatives.

We furthermore ask the European Commission to cease privileging nuclear power within the EU „Energy Union“
in reference to the EURATOM Treaty. Hence, we hereby call upon the Council of the European Union and the
European Commission to start negotiations with the Member States to revise the EURATOM Treaty in itself in
order to guarantee equal access and treatment of all sorts of energy within the EU.

Authors:
Danube Region Nuclear-Free, www.donauregion-atomkraftfrei.at
Adi-Maria Luminita Simoiu
Emmerich Seidelberger

Signatories:
Edvard Sequens – Chairman, Calla – Sdruzeni pro zachranu prostředi Czech Republic, http://www.calla.cz/;
Ir. Jan Haverkamp – Consultant on nuclear energy and energy policy, jan.haverkamp@ecn.cz;
Emmerich Seidelberger – Nuclear consultant, former Deputy Head of the Institute of Safety and Risk Sciences,
BOKU Vienna, emmerich.seidelberger@boku.ac.at;
Lucian Stirb – Specialist Communicare, www.Terramileniultrei.ro;
Roland Egger – Head of atomstopp atomkraftfrei leben, www.atomkraftfrei-leben.at;
Gabi Schweiger – Mütter gegen Atomgefahr – Freistadt, www.muettergegenatomgefahr.at;
Julia Bohnert – PLAGE, Überparteiliche Plattform gegen Atomgefahren, www.plage.cc;

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http://nec2016.eu/cz/prezentace-z-konference                                   http://nec2016.eu/en/conference-presentations

Screenshot 2016-05-24 19.53.24

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Einleitung – Referat: Tschernobyl, Fukushima und aktuelle Risiken der Atomenergetik [Deutsch] – Dipl. Ing. Emmerich Seidelberger – BOKU University, WienGesundheitliche Folgen der Tschernobyl – Havarie nach 30 Jahren [Englisch] – Dr. Ian Fairlie, Experte für biologische Strahlungsfolgen

Audioaufnahme des Einleitungsteils der Konferenz.

BLOCK I.

Aktuelle Risiken der europäischen Atomenergetik

Risiken von kleinen Rissen bei den Druckbehältern der Reaktoren in Belgien [Englisch] – Ilse Tweer, Spezialistin im Bereich material Engineering

Sicherheitsrisiken der Fertigstellung des Atomkraftwerkes JE Mochovce [Slowakisch] – Pavol Široký, Za matku Zem

Sicherheitsrisiken der Reaktoren der 3. Generation [Englisch] – Yves Marignac, WISE Paris

Audioaufnahme des I. thematischen Blocks.

BLOCK II.

Prävention vor Risiken und Verantwortung für Schäden

Ergebnisse des europäischen Stressstests [Deutsch] – Oda Becker, Expertin im Bereich nukleare Sicherheit

Neue Euratomrichtlinie betreffend Sicherheit von nuklearen Anlagen [Englisch] – Jan Jílek, DG Energy, Europäische Kommission

Beschränkte Haftung für Atomunfälle – Ursprung, Herausforderungen und Alternativen [Englisch] – Tobias Heldt, Experte im Bereich des europäischen Rechtes

Audioaufnahme des II. thematischen Blocks. 

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NEC Konferenz in Prag und Treffen mit unseren Korrespondenten im April 2016

12970954_10154139136928293_6157492787484457950_o

Joint Project – Danube Region Nuclear Free: Meeting Praha

Date: Monday, Apr 04th 2016, 09:30-16:15h

Location: Prvního pluku 12/143, Praha 8 – Karlín, 186 00 (office of Greenpeace CZ)


ANTINUKLEAR KOOPERATION DONAUREGION UND NACHBARN

ST. POELTEN, 25.04.2014

Anti-Atom-Kooperation Donauländer1

Die stolzen TeilnehmerInnen der Gründungskonferenz der “Antiatom-Kooperation Donauraum und Nachbarn“ präsentieren die soeben unterzeichnete Resolution. Von links nach rechts: in der letzten Reihe: Bernhard Riepl, Pavel Vlcek, Dalibor Strasky, Raimund Kamm, DI Emmerich Seidelberger, Dr. Jozsef Kobor, DI Andreas Molin, Marius Doru, DI Peter Allen; hinter dem Sofa: Christine Kamm, Gabriela Reitingerova, Mag.a Patrizia Lorenz, Genady Kondarev, Todor Todorov, Mag.a Margit Quendler; auf dem Sofa sitzend: Monika Wittingerova, Mag.a Paula Stegmüller, Mag.a Hanna Nekowitsch, Luminita Topor; nicht auf dem Foto: Dr. Leo Seserko; Foto: NO. Landesregierung

ANTINUKLEAR KOOPERATION DONAUREGION UND NACHBARN
RESOLUTION VON ST. POELTEN, 25.04.2014

1. NEIN zu neuen Atomkraftwerken.

2. Keine Laufzeitverlängerung für alte Meiler.

3. Kontrolle der Nuklearsicherheitsbeauftragten durch unabhängige Vertreter der Zivilgesellschaft.

4. Endlagersuche mit Einbindung der Bevölkerung unter Einhaltung demokratischer Prinzipien.

5. Einhaltung von Sicherheitsstandards der bestehenden AKWs und deren fortlaufende Nachrüstung auf denjeweiligen Stand der Technik –
ansonsten muss die schnellstmögliche Abschaltung des betrefendenAtomkraftwerks erfolgen.

6. Maximale Transparenz in Entsprechung der Aarhus- und ESPOO- Konvention und Konformität mit derEuropäischen Gesetzgebung.

7. Stopp der Wettbewerbsverzerrung durch versteckte Fördermaßnahmen für die Atomindustrie (z.B. geringeHaftungssummen bei Schadensverursachung,
unzureichender Versicherungsschutz, unvollständigeKostenrechnung des Produktionszyklus von Atomstrom etc.)
Übernahme sämtlicher Kosten derAtomstromproduktion hat durch die Atomindustrie zu erfolgen.

8. Volle und rechtzeitige Information über die Sicherheit von Atomkraftwerken und über Gesundheitsparameter imUmkreis der Anlagen – leicht zugänglich für alle Bürger.

9. Förderung von Erneuerbarer Energie und von Energie-Efzienzprojekten durch die Regierung. Ja zu einembeschleunigten Ausstieg aus der Kernenergie.

10. JA zum Klimaziel 2030 durch Erneuerbare. Nein zur Lüge, Atomkraft sei CO2 neutral und eine Lösung für dieKlimarettung.

ANTINUCLEAR COOPERATION REGION DANUBE AND NEIGHBOURS

ST. POELTEN 25.04.2014

RESOLUTION 

1. No to new nuclear power plants.
2. No lifetime extension of plants beyond originally designed lifetime.
3. Nuclear safety authorities need the input from the critical public which can be represented by a member of civil society.
4. Preparing sites for fnal waste repositories need to respect principles of democracy and public participation.
5. Existing plants have to be continuously upgraded to meet up-to-date safety standards; in any case they must be shut down as soon as possible.
6. Maximum transparency in accordance with the Aarhus Convention, as well as applicable European law.
7. Abolishing of subsidies for nuclear energy to end any distortion of competition (as reduced liability of nuclear damage, low level of insurance etc.).
All costs arising from the operation of NPPs must be borne by the nuclear industry.
8. Full and timely information about the safety of NPPs and of health parameters in the vicinity of NPPs – easily accessible for all citizens.
9. Promotion of renewable energy and energy efciency projects by our governments and accelerated phase-out of nuclear power.
10. Climate targets for 2030 including renewables without allowing the nuclear industry to present nuclear energy as a green, climate-friendly energy.

 

ANTINUCLEAR COOPERATION REGIONDANUBE

Teilnehmer

Anti-Atom-Kooperation Donauraum
Landhausplatz 1, 3109 St.Pölten 25. April 2014Organisation
Dipl.-Ing. Peter Allen Abteilung Umwelttechnik, St. Pölten
Dipl.-Ing. Andreas Molin BMLFUW, Nuklearkoordination, Wien
Raimund Kamm Vorstand von: FORUM Gemeinsam gegen das Zwischenlagerund für eine verantwortbare Energiepolitik e.V., Deutschland
Dr. József Kóbor Green Circle of Pécs, biophysicist, University of Pécs, Hungary
Dr. Leo Šešerko Professor of environmental sociology at the EnvironmentalProtection College, Velenje, Slovenia.
Pavol Široky ZA MATKU ZEM (For Mother Earth Slovakia) und Climate &Energy Campaigner, Greenpeace Slovakia
Todor Draganov Todorov Environmental Association „Za Zemiata“/ Friends of the Earth-Bulgaria
Genady Kondarev Friends of the Earth, Bankwatch network, Bulgaria
Marius Doru Volunteer in the NGO “Mama Terra“, Romania
Luminita Topor Volunteer in the NGO “Mama Terra“, Romania
Pavel Vlček BIU/OIZP, Czech Republic
Gabi Reitingerovà BIU/OIZP, Czech Republic
Monika Machová Wittingerová Jihočeské matky, Czech Republic
Mag. Patricia Lorenz Global 2000, Wien
Mag. Johanna Nekowitsch Wiener Plattform Atomkraftfrei
Mag. Paula Stegmüller Wiener Plattform Atomkraftfrei
Mag. Margit Quendler Wiener Plattform Atomkraftfrei

 

 

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