Workers at the front of Japan's clean-up effort battle contamination, stress and alcohol abuse.
Valindaba could be one of SA's biggest cash cows yet. But it's difficult to discuss nuclear energy in a country that knows little about it.
Thirty months on from the Fukushima disaster, Japan is struggling to come up with a long-term energy policy.
Academic Anton Eberhard has come down hard on SA's current electricity policy, particularly the country’s proposed nuclear construction ambitions.
South African authorities will have to address two critical issues as the country faces signing for its new nuclear procurement megaplan.
What happens when government plans to build a nuclear plant in your hometown? Lionel Faull went to the Eastern Cape to find out.
Investigations have suggested that Basileus Capital was already treading water before the death of Julian Williams.
Existing legislation does not address the legal, environmental and social ramifications of fracking, says David Fig.
French parastatal Areva appears to have tried to buy its way to the front of the queue to build nuclear power stations in SA - a miscalculation.
The last working reactor in Japan is to be switched off Saturday and has sparked a debate on whether Japan needs nuclear power.
This form of energy offers not only a secure electricity supply but also benefits, writes Minister of Energy Dipuo Peters.
Energy Minister Dipuo Peters has confirmed that a tender proposal for 9600 MW of nuclear power could be worth at least R1-trillion.
Government and the unions are being lobbied by an industry increasingly desperate to sell reactors, says Rianne Teule.
Government says it has not made a decision yet on the number of nuclear power stations to be built or which vendors would be used for such projects.
Planned steps to boost global nuclear safety after Japan's Fukushima disaster will not lead to any major increase in costs for reactor operators.
The National Nuclear Regulator gave assurances last week that it was working to incorporate lessons learned from Japan's Fukushima nuclear incident.
The debate is skewed by distrust of big corporate interests. Under proper scrutiny, new plants can give safer, cleaner energy.
Germany has announced plans to become the first major industrialised power to shut down all its nuclear plants by 2022, after the disaster in Japan.
Renewable energy gets a greater share and nuclear gets slightly less, but still there are risks in the system.
Not even the experts can agree on the economics of South Africa's nuclear ambitions. The M&G's Lionel Faull explains it in simple terms.