Why people say no to a uranium refinery at Warman, Saskatchewan.
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Why people say no to a uranium refinery at Warman, Saskatchewan.

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Published by Regina Group for a Non-Nuclear Society in Regina .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Saskatchewan,
  • Warman,
  • Warman.

Subjects:

  • Uranium industry -- Saskatchewan -- Warman -- Public opinion.,
  • Uranium industry -- Environmental aspects -- Saskatchewan -- Warman -- Public opinion.,
  • Public opinion -- Saskatchewan -- Warman.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Excerpts from the transcripts of the hearings of the Federal Environmental Assessment Review Office held Jan. 8-24, 1980, in Saskatoon and Martensville.

ContributionsCanada. Federal Environmental Assessment Review Office., Regina Group for a Non-nuclear Society.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD9539.U72 C278 1980
The Physical Object
Pagination125 p. ;
Number of Pages125
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3821000M
ISBN 100920850022
LC Control Number81130433
OCLC/WorldCa7222991

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In the s the Canadian province of Saskatchewan through its Crown Corporation SEDCO (Saskatchewan Economic Development Corporation) was interested in adding value to the uranium ore mined in the province’s north. It convinced Eldorado Nuclear Ltd. to plan for the construction of a uranium refinery in the province. Eldorado under its Chief Executive Officer, Nicholas M. Ediger, . In , the construction of a uranium refinery at Corman Park, 5 km southeast of Warman, Saskatchewan was proposed by Eldorado Nuclear Limited. The refinery was to transform mined uranium from northern Saskatchewan into uranium hexaflouride to be used in nuclear reactors. In January , public hearings were held where the Federal. Why people say no to a uranium refinery at Warman, Saskatchewan: : Libros. Saltar al contenido principal. Prueba Prime Hola, Identifícate Cuenta y listas Identifícate Cuenta y listas Devoluciones y Pedidos Suscríbete a Prime Cesta. Libros. Ir Buscar Hola Elige tu dirección Format: Tapa blanda. Three Cameco workers in Ontario were exposed to airborne uranium dust in an incident at the Saskatchewan company's Blind River refinery last month, federal regulators say.

The Saskatchewan government is looking to put a uranium refinery somewhere in the province. On Wednesday, Premier Lorne Calvert and Industry Minister Eric Cline said they had held "positive.   Time for a uranium refinery, Areva boss says Thursday, Febru REGINA -- Saskatchewan's uranium industry, which produces one-third of the world's natural uranium, needs to have a refinery in the province in 10 years, says the head of the province's second-largest uranium company. That means a decision on a refinery has to be made soon, says Don Ching, president and .   Nicholson didn’t know it yet, but the uranium would make the venture fourth-time lucky. The Nicholson Mine Finally Succeeds. Nicholson’s discovery of uranium was the first in the Lake Athabasca region, and indeed the first in Saskatchewan. In , Nicholson Mines sent a test shipment of material to the Eldorado refinery at Port Hope, Ontario. Uranium in Saskatchewan Economic Impact The uranium mining industry spent more than $ million on salaries, wages and benefits for its direct employees. Of this over $ million was paid to residents of Saskatchewan’s north.