European Atomic Energy Community


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European Atomic Energy Community (Euratom)

an organization established by member countries of the EUROPEAN UNION to develop the Union's nuclear energy capabilities for industrial and commercial purposes.
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References in periodicals archive ?
(1) Treaty establishing the European Atomic Energy Community (hereinafter Euratom Treaty) (Rome, 25 March 1957) Preamble.
The European Coal and Steel Community was established by a 1951 Paris treaty, and the European Atomic Energy Community was established by another Rome treaty in 1957.
Cyprus and Greece expressed their support to the strengthening of these relations, in the framework of the Eastern Partnership and the Comprehensive and Enhanced Partnership Agreement between the European Union and the European Atomic Energy Community and their Member States, of the one part, and the Republic of Armenia, of the other part, which was signed in Brussels, on 24 November 2017 and entered into provisional application on 1 June 2018.
Euratom, formally the European Atomic Energy Community, is responsible for regulating the nuclear industry across the continent, disposing of waste, safeguarding the transport of nuclear materials, the mobility of workers in the sector, as well as nuclear research and development.
The UK Government's plans to leave the EU, and consequently the European Atomic Energy Community (Euratom), could threaten plans to build new nuclear reactors and decommissioning activities, as well as jeopardise energy security due to the impact on nuclear fuel supplies, according to a new report by the Institution of Mechanical Engineers.
The European Atomic Energy Community in the European Union Context: The 'Outsider' Within
The agreement on the establishment of the ITER International Fusion Energy Organisation was signed on 21 November 2006 by the European Atomic Energy Community, China, India, Japan, Korea, Russia and the United States.
We should encourage the next government to quickly begin its due-diligence on the project; stressing the importance of meeting all international safety and quality assurance standards, and bringing in the IAEA and the EU's European Atomic Energy Community (EURATOM) to perform an on-site inspection.
The Japanese government and the European Atomic Energy Community applied to the U.S.
In the Euratom European Atomic Energy Community Convention of 1957 it has been agreed that all member states annually measure how much radioactivity occurs in the environment and in food.
- Proposal for a regulation on the research and training programme of the European Atomic Energy Community (2014-2018) complementing Horizon 2020
The Japanese government and the European Atomic Energy Community (Euratom) have applied to the U.S.

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