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 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
Restructuring DOE and Its Laboratories: Issues in the 106th Congress

Restructuring DOE and Its Laboratories: Issues in the 106th Congress

Date: May 17, 2000
Creator: Boesman, William C
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Restructuring DOE and Its Laboratories: Issues in the 106th Congress

Restructuring DOE and Its Laboratories: Issues in the 106th Congress

Date: October 6, 2000
Creator: Boesman, William C
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Government Activities to Protect the Electric Grid

Government Activities to Protect the Electric Grid

Date: October 20, 2004
Creator: Abel, Amy
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
DOE Environmental Technology Department - A Fact Sheet

DOE Environmental Technology Department - A Fact Sheet

Date: March 11, 1994
Creator: Holt, Mark
Description: The Department of Energy (DOE) established the Office of Technology Development in 1989 to develop faster and less expensive technical solutions to the Department's widespread environmental problems, primarily the legacy of decades of nuclear weapons production. Without new environmental technologies, DOE contends, some types of contamination may prove impossible to clean up. The Office of Technology Development, which is part of DOE's Environmental Management Program (EM), manages all stages of the development of new environmental restoration and waste management technologies, from basic research and development through final testing, demonstration and evaluation.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Department of Energy: Programs and Reorganization Proposals

Department of Energy: Programs and Reorganization Proposals

Date: September 17, 1999
Creator: Behrens, Carl E & Rowberg, Richard E
Description: This report, a revision of an earlier CRS review of DOE programs, consists of an introductory discussion of the agency and its mission as a whole, and a description of its major programs as independent entities. Many of DOE's original energy-related missions have disappeared or changed radically. In addition, with the end of the Cold War, DOE's nuclear weapons-related programs, almost two-thirds of the total budget, are undergoing modification. However, regardless of the outcome of the debate on DOE's future, many of its present functions will continue in one location or another.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
The Department of Energy's Tritium Production Program

The Department of Energy's Tritium Production Program

Date: November 8, 2001
Creator: Rowberg, Richard E
Description: Tritium is a radioactive isotope of hydrogen used to enhance the explosive yield of every thermonuclear weapon. Tritium has a radioactive decay rate of 5.5% per year and has not been produced in this country for weapons purposes since 1988. To compensate for decay losses, tritium levels in the existing stockpile are being maintained by recycling and reprocessing it from dismantled nuclear weapons. To maintain the nuclear weapons stockpile at the level called for in the Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (START) II (not yet in force), however, a new tritium source would be needed by the year 2011. If the START I stockpile levels remain the target, as is now the case, tritium production would be needed by 2005.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Restructuring DOE and Its Laboratories: Issues in the 105th Congress

Restructuring DOE and Its Laboratories: Issues in the 105th Congress

Date: January 14, 1999
Creator: Boesman, William C
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Electricity Restructuring and Tax-Exempt Bonds: Economic Analysis of Legislative Proposals

Electricity Restructuring and Tax-Exempt Bonds: Economic Analysis of Legislative Proposals

Date: January 20, 2000
Creator: Zimmerman, Dennis
Description: Tax-exempt bonds reduce public power's interest cost on debt and enable it to lower the price of electricity. This subsidy makes taxpayers better off only if the private market fails to provide the correct amount of electricity. In general, the private market can provide the correct amount of electricity; in those cases when it can not, the tax-exempt bond subsidy is unlikely to correct the problem. Tax-exempt bond legislation has been consistent with this perspective that an interest subsidy for electricity production does not correct a market failure; its focus has been to prohibit the spread of subsidized public power beyond its traditional service areas.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Powerplants: Vulnerability to Terrorist Attack

Nuclear Powerplants: Vulnerability to Terrorist Attack

Date: September 16, 2002
Creator: Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Powerplants: Vulnerability to Terrorist Attack

Nuclear Powerplants: Vulnerability to Terrorist Attack

Date: November 27, 2002
Creator: Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department