National Nuclear Laboratory and Sellafield Ltd partner with Lloyd’s Register Safety Accelerator on ventilation duct inspection
National Nuclear Laboratory is pleased to be partnering with Sellafield Ltd and Lloyd’s Register Safety Accelerator to improve the safety and efficiency of ventilation duct inspection.
NNL Playing Key Role in UK-SMR Consortium
NNL are pleased and proud to be one of the members of a consortium of organisations, led by Rolls Royce, aiming to develop the UK-SMR concept for a small modular nuclear power stations design.
NDA PhD Bursary 2019-20
National Nuclear Laboratory (NNL), on behalf of the Nuclear Decommissioning Authority (NDA) is pleased to announced the 2019-20 PhD bursary call for proposals.
Non-Executive Director required
UK Government is currently advertising for a non-executive director to join NNL’s Board.
NNL Welcomes Programme of Advanced Nuclear Fuel Cycle Research
NNL welcomes the update from Government concerning the Advanced Fuel Cycle Programme (AFCP) – part of BEIS’s previously announced £180m Nuclear Innovation Programme.
NNL Welcomes Workington MP Sue Hayman to View Innovative Decommissioning Work
On Monday 30 September we were delighted to welcome Workington’s local MP, Sue Hayman, to our Workington facility.
NNL Central to International, Cross-Sector Deal with TEPCO and Rawwater Engineering Company
NNL will produce independent reports for TEPCO
Iain Clarkson to join NNL Board
NNL welcomes the announcement by Government that Iain Clarkson has been appointed as a non-executive member of the NNL Board, commencing from 2 October 2019.
NNL Welcomes Government Support for New Nuclear Plants
NNL welcomes this week’s announcement from Government of up to £18 million of funding for the creation of innovative mini nuclear stations which are smaller and less expensive to build than traditional nuclear plants.
UK scientists generate electricity from rare element to power future space missions
Experts have generated electricity from a rare chemical
element for the first time which may mean future space missions can be powered
for up to 400 years.