Click here to read the entire critique. (PDF warning)
Pursuant to the Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation and Liability Act
(CERCLA, also known as Superfund), the Navy is required every Five-Years to review the
protectiveness of cleanup remedies at the Hunters Point Superfund site in light of current
information and knowledge. At the core of this requirement is the recognition that new
developments—e.g., evolving scientific findings about toxicity, tighter modern cleanup
standards, discoveries of failures of cleanup actions taken at a site—can mandate going back and undertaking more cleanup in order to protect public health and the environment . . . …
CBG and other groups lodged their comments with the California State Lands Commission:
At the core of environmental review are two key requirements: a thorough analysis of the full
range of potential environmental impacts from the proposed action, and a hard look at
alternatives. Furthermore, there is one critical failing that Environmental Impact Reports (EIRs) must avoid: the artificial segmentation of actions and their environmental consequences.
Read the full letter here.…
Click here to read the 2017 CBG annual news letter.…
In this edition we discuss the slow moving progress to clean up the Santa Susana Field Laboratory. We also look at other big nuclear stories of 2015, including revelations that the EPA’s radiation monitoring system is “broken” and the significant risk an earthquake would pose if it were to strike near the Diablo Canyon nuclear power plant. And of course, we are only able to bring you these stories and push for nuclear reform with help from people like you. Please donate today.
Read the newsletter in pdf format by clicking the link: CBG_AnnualNewsletter15Winter_Fweb…