DOE Authorization for F.Y. 1982: Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Energy Conservation and Power of the Committee on Energy and Commerce, House of Representatives, Ninety-seventh Congress, First Session ....
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Energy and Commerce. Subcommittee on Energy Conservation and Power
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1981 - Energy policy - 1394 pages
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activities additional administration alcohol alternative analysis ANNUAL appropriate assistance authority budget building capacity capital centrifuge Chairman changes coal Commission committee companies completed concern Congress conservation construction consumer continue contract cost decision demand demonstration Department Department of Energy diffusion direct economic effect efficiency efforts electricity enrichment estimated facilities Federal fiscal fuel funding future going Government grant important increase indicated industry Institute interest investment issues look million nuclear Office operating OTTINGER percent plant present problems production proposed PURPA question reactor reduce regulation regulatory request result savings Secretary solar sources standards studies supply Thank things tion United uranium utility WARD waste
Page 1022 - Development in cooperation with the Federal Energy Administration, the Energy Research and Development Administration...
Page 842 - ... with a view to speeding them up. General energy targets can serve as useful measures of the progress achieved. 10. Private and public investment to produce energy and to use it more efficiently within the industrial world should be increased. This can contribute significantly to economic growth. 1 1 . The further development of nuclear energy is indispensable, and the slippage in the execution of nuclear power programmes must be reversed.
Page 1268 - The United States must restore confidence to the world in its ability and willingness to supply enriched uranium services for commercial applications. This presumes a real concern over the image of the US as a seller in the international marketplace of enrichment services. Today we see the following non-US suppliers in the international market along with their marketplace service capacity. FOREIGN SELLERS OF URANIUM ENRICHMENT SERVICES AND THEIR ENRICHMENT CAPACITY Supplier Capacity (Millions of...
Page 836 - Annual Review of Overall Reliability and Adequacy of the North American Bulk Power System", August 1980; Electric Power Research Institute "1981-1985 Overview Strategy", October 1980.
Page 1057 - Congress' power to regulate commerce. We think the dicta from United States v. California, simply wrong. Congress may not exercise that power so as to force directly upon the States its choices as to how essential decisions regarding the conduct of integral governmental functions are to be made.
Page 1311 - The program at Grand Junction is proceeding and is now estimated to be completed in FY 1985. The total number of sites is now estimated to be about 800. This figure is regarded as fairly firm as we are approaching the June 1980 cut-off date for eligibility under this program. The estimated final cost of this program is now approximately $23 million. The State of Colorado has conducted the program efficiently and has shared 25 percent of the cost. Additional Federal authorization of $7.5 million will...
Page 1287 - That the Commission, to the extent necessary to assure the maintenance of a viable domestic uranium industry, shall not offer such services for source or special nuclear materials of foreign origin intended for use in a utilization facility within or under the jurisdiction of the United States.
Page 1102 - Transportation's federal highways program and the Department of Housing and Urban Development's Community Development Block Grant program.
Page 1268 - For the United States to maintain its position as a major supplier to the non-US market and as the sole supplier for the US enrichment market, we must...
Page 1333 - ... (3) Facilities used primarily for the receipt and storage of high-level radioactive wastes resulting from activities licensed under such Act. (4) Retrievable Surface Storage Facilities and other facilities authorized for the express purpose of subsequent long-term storage of high-level radioactive waste generated by the Administration, which are not used for, or are part of, research and development activities.