The following HTML text is provided to enhance online
readability. Many aspects of typography translate only awkwardly to HTML.
Please use the page image
as the authoritative form to ensure accuracy.
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.)
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.
Hendee, W. R. 1993. Disposal of Low-Level Radioactive Waste. J. American Medical Association 269:2403–2406.
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.