Discussion on Nuclear Power, Rapid Technological Advancement, and Democratic Values.
Discussion on the panel discussion on State Action and the Constitutional Accountability of Private Utilities.
Panel discussion on The Civil Liberties Implications of a Nuclear Emergency.
Panel Discussion on Harold Relyea's article Information, Secrecy, and Atomic Energy.
Panel discussion on David Kairys and Julie Shapiro's article discussing the civil liberties issues of nuclear power developments.
Transcript of the panel discussion on Stuart Diamond's article and the panelists' responses.
Audience discussion on Part I of The Civil Liberties Implications of Nuclear Power Development Symposium.
Brief introduction to symposium on the civil liberties implications of nuclear power development.
Panel on legal remedies to violations of constitutional protections to civil liberties.
Responding to the arguments of David Kairys and Julie Shapiro. Peterzell raises questions about whether there was a true "intelligence community" among private anti-nuclear groups.
Fear of nuclear terrorism provides fodder for intelligence and security abuses on civil liberties, particularly those carried out by private actors.
Definitions of civil liberties in context with the broader discussion of nuclear development and security issues
Brief remarks on tension between nuclear development regulation, with a mind toward preventing security issues due to terrorism threats, and civil liberties
Paper by a nuclear energy industry insider over his perception of the myths around nuclear energy that exist, including health, safety and proliferation.
Paper on the rapid technological advancement, growth of multinational corporations, and the consequences of these on democracy given nuclear energy.
Commentary and responses to prior arguments regarding nuclear power, inadequate safeguards, and security issues implicating/infringing upon civil liberties
Security implications of commercial nuclear power; challenges to civil liberties; implications of the move toward nuclear power as emboldening the police state
Response to Harold C. Relyea's arguments about the origins and development of atomic secrecy and civil liberties, and arguments illustrating the government's increasing secrecy.
The origins of atomic secrecy and the law surrounding atomic secrecy in light of civil liberties.
Opening remarks for a symposium on the economic and noneconomic costs of nuclear development, in the wake of the Three Mile Island disaster.
Response to John H. Barton's arguments about growth of government power affecting civil liberties; discussion of the fundamental change between the government and civil society
Evaluation of the ways in which civil liberties may be infringed upon by the growth of government power in response to the threat of a nuclear emergency.
Other Issues in this Volume
- Independent Fundraising for an Independent Candidate
- The FEC and Federal Candidates' Debates: How Far the Mandate to Regulate?
- Challenging Restrictive Ballot Access Laws on Behalf of the Independent Candidate
- Resolving Constitutional Issues Under the Federal Election Campaign Act: A Procedural Labyrinth
- Privacy of Inquiry and the First Amendment: Towards a Testimonial Privilege for Information Gathering
- New Development in Defending Commitment of the Elderly
- Conserving Natural Resources: Toward a Comprehensive State Solid Waste Recycling Program under the Federal Resource Conservation and Recovery Act
- Socially Responsible Investment of Public Pension Funds: The South Africa Issue and State Law