million. (North Carolina expects to have spent $80 million by the time that it completes siting and licensing, before ever turning over a spade of soil.)

REFERENCES

Blake, E. M. 1993. Twenty Nagging Questions and Not-Necessarily-Satisfying Answers About LLW Management in the United States. Nuclear News (December):42–45.


Coates, D., V. Heid, and M. Munger. 1992. The Disposal of Low-Level Radioactive Waste in America: Gridlock in the States. St. Louis: Center for the Study of American Business.

Council on Scientific Affairs, American Medical Association. 1989. Low-Level Radioactive Wastes. Journal of the American Medical Association 262:669–674.


Eisenbud, M. 1980. Radioactive Wastes from Biomedical Institutions. Science 207:1299.


Fuchs, R. L., and S. D. McDonald. 1993. 1992 State-by-State Assessment of Low-Level Radioactive Wastes Received at Commercial Disposal Sites. Prepared for the U.S. Department of Energy by EG&G Idaho, Inc. Idaho Falls, Idaho.


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National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurements. 1987. Ionizing Radiation Exposure of the Population of the United States. NCRP Report 93:15, 40, 53. Bethesda, Md.

New York State Energy Research and Development Authority. 1993. Low-Level Radioactive Waste Storage Study. Albany, N.Y.: New York State Energy Research and Development Authority.

Nuclear Waste News. January 21, 1993. Not with a 10-foot pole. Nuclear Waste News 13(3):21.



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