If you think that I'm trolling, then you should hit the "Report post" button, since that's not allowed in this forum. As for doing better, why? If you've been paying attention to the environmental movement you'll know that many folks in the movement have become pro-nuke post-Fukushima. What with the reactors getting hit with basically two worst-case scenarios at the same time, and the end result not being nearly as bad as had been projected by many in the environmental movement for just one worst-case scenario. That piece, however, is current and says some environmentalists are moving in favor of nukes. That's really all that I cared about so far as the article goes. You want something in-depth, there's this thing known as "Google" as well as "Wolfram Alpha" to help you that way. Oh, and I'll give you a little tip if you want to access paywalled scientific articles but you can't afford to pay for access, link to it on Twitter with the hashtag icanhazpdf (you can even @ the folks who wrote the piece) and someone (often the researcher who published the paper) will quickly DM you with the PDF. No shit. Pretty neat, huh? And honestly, pro-nuke folks can be their own worst enemies. I can remember having a discussion about nukes on what was then the Bad Astronomy forum (now the Cosmoquest forums) and one of the posters was bitching because he was still having to deal with paperwork related to Three Mile Island, something like 26 years later. What he didn't mention is that the paperwork dealt with parts of the reactors that had only been able to be inspected recently as the radiation levels in that area had fallen enough that they could send a robot in to look at things. So, instead of it being over-regulated bullshit, it was, in fact, simply the first time anyone could get detailed information about a particular part of the reactor because it took that long for the radiation levels to die down. Also, Toshiba had a pretty good idea worked out for nuclear reactors, they just couldn't get folks to buy them. They were small, compact units (somewhere between the size of a phone booth and a cargo container, all told) that could be placed underground and could power something like 30K homes (don't remember the details, ain't gonna bother to google 'em, cause you ain't gonna read 'em). A design like that could be rapidly iterated on, so improvements made to them could be quickly deployed to units being built, and one wouldn't have the massive investments in time or money in getting any individual plant up and running.