Information report on state legislation


Material Information

Information report on state legislation
Physical Description:
v. : ; 28 cm.
U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission -- Office of State Programs
The Office
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C.


Subjects / Keywords:
Nuclear power plants -- Law and legislation -- States -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Radioactive waste disposal -- Law and legislation -- States -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )


Statement of Responsibility:
Office of State Programs, U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v.10, no. 7 (Dec. 1984)
General Note:
Monthly Catalog Number: gp 86003638
General Note:
Title from caption.
General Note:
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 9, no. 6 (July 1983)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 028591988
oclc - 09875357
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Full Text



0 State Legislation

Vol. 9, No. 8 December 15, 1983

AAR 29 1984
Th s sue of the Report summarizes all nuclear-related State legislation
a d into law in 1983. The next issue will cover legislation profiled
introduced into the 1984 legislative sessions.
On December 6 and 7, 1983, the Office of State Programs hosted a National
State Liaison Officer's (SLO) meeting at the Commissioners' Conference
Room, 1717 "H" Street, Washington, D.C. The SLO's are appointed by the
Governors of each of the fifty States and Puerto Rico to provide a
communications channel between the States and the NRC. Topics of
discussion included: reactor regulation, source term evaluation, recent
court decisions impacting nuclear regulation, waste management and
emergency preparedness. The meeting was open to the public for
attendance and observation.
Throughout the year, NRC has responded to low-level waste compact groups
with comments and reviews of their compact language when requested. NRC
also participated in a national symposium on low-level waste compacts and
provided Congressional testimony on the Northwest, Southeast, and Central
Compacts. Following Congressional consent to these compacts and the Rocky
Mountain Compact, which has also been submitted to Congress, two more
important areas must be successfully resolved in the next few years. The
first is the negotiation of interregional agreements between those regions
with sites and those without sites for the interim disposal of waste after
the cutoff date of January. 1986, which is allowed under the Low-Level
Radioactive Waste Policy Act. The second is the submission to Congress of
the Midwest and Northeast Compacts. The Central, the Southeast and the
Rocky Mountain Compacts were submitted in 1983. The Northwest was
originally submitted in 1982 but resubmitted to the 98th Congress in
State Programs has issued NUREG-1015, entitled "State Surveillance of
Radioactive Material Transportation, A Final Report," regarding a 1983
analysis conducted of the joint NRC/U.S. Department of Transportation
(DOT) program to monitor the transport of radioactive material through
and within the States during the period 1973-1982. The main objective of
the analysis is to suggest the most cost-effective inspection areas where
enforcement actions might be taken by the States during their

participation in the State Hazardous Materials Enforcement (SHMED)
Program of DOT. For information on obtaining a copy of the NUREG, please
contact this office.

In the high-level waste area, discussions are continuing among NRC and
the States concerning possible changes to Subpart C, Part 60 in light of
provisions in the 1982 Nuclear Waste Policy Act. We will continue to
report any significant progress.

G. Wayne Kerr, Director
Office of State Programs

Prepared by:
Mindy Landau
Office of State Programs

Low-Level Waste Compacts

Alabama, H-142
Alaska, S-233
Arkansas, S-7
California, S-342*
Connecticut, H-8027
Delaware, S-268
Florida, H-1149
Indiana, S-68
Iowa, S-195
Maryland, H-1541
Michigan, H-5600
Minnesota, SF-511
Mississippi, H-206
Montana, H-203
Nebraska, LB-200
Nevada, S-184
New Jersey, A-3256
New Mexico, H-46
North Carolina, S-196
Oklahoma, S-80
South Carolina, H-1132
Virginia, S-122
Wyoming, H-266


Arkansas, S-36
Colorado, S-46
Colorado, H-1148
Georgia, S-184
Indiana, H-1151
Maine, LD-1195
Montana, H-862

Emergency Planning

Arkansas, H-468
Arkansas, H-507
Arkansas, H-732
Maine, LD-575
Maine, LD-1598
Minnesota, SF-1233
North Carolina, S-307

Radioactive Waste Disposal Activities

California, S-342*
California, S-44
Maine, LD-663
Maine, LD-1738
Massachusetts, S-1891
Nevada, S-41
New Mexico, S-12
New York, A-7299A
North Carolina, SJR-211
Washington, S-3273


California, A-1553
California, A-1675
New Jersey, A-218
New Jersey, A-894
Washington, S-3026


Connecticut, S-396
Vermont, HJR-31

Power Plants

Connecticut, H-5237
Maine, LD-1484
Maine, LD-1537
New Hampshire, H-312
New Hampshire, H-734
New Jersey, A-717*
Vermont, H-249

Public Utilities

Connecticut, H-5238
Maryland, H-477
New Jersey, A-717*
Washington, S-3266

High-Level Waste

Maine, LD-1631
Minnesota, Executive Order
Mississippi, H-823
Nevada, SCR-52
South Carolina, H-2039
Washington, S-3273*

* Bill appears in more than one category



Maine, LD-1772
New York, A-5074
Tennessee, HR-24

Uranium Mining & Exploration

New Mexico, S-32
New York, S-3639
North Carolina, H-674
Texas, S-1018
Utah, H-426
Virginia, S-155

Energy Offices

North Carolina, S-253


Tennessee, SJR-40

*Bill appears in more than one category


Southeast Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, H-142. Enters the State
as a party to the Compact and enacts it into law. Eligible States: AL,
FL, GA, MS, NC, SC, TN, VA. (Enacted 7/18/83)


Northwest Interstate Compact on Low-Level Radioactive Waste, S-233.
Enters the State as a party to the Compact and enacts it into law.
Eligible States: AK, HI, ID, MT, OR, UT, WA. (Enacted 7/1/83.)


Central Interstate Low-Level Waste Compact, S-7. Enacts the Compact
into law and enters theSState as a party. Eligible States: AR, IA, KS,
LA, MN, MO, NE, ND, OK. (Enacted 2/1/83.)

Additional Registration Requirements for Harmless Radiation, S-36.
Would add some new and expanding definitions requiring additional
registrations, authorizing the Agency to exempt certain sources of
common and harmless radiation, requiring compliance with Agency
regulations regarding disposal, and other changes due to increased
usage. (Enacted 2/3/83.)

Appropriations for Emergency Services, H-468. Provides appropriations
for two years for the Emergency Services Office and for Training and
Nuclear Civil Preparedness. Provides for an annual allotment of
$5,500,000 for the Emergency Services Office from the Disaster Relief
Federal Fund. (Enacted 2/16/83.)

Nuclear Planning and Response Program, H-507. Establishes the Nuclear
Planning and Response Program Advisory Commission. (Enacted 3/19/83.)

Costs for Nuclear Preparedness, H-732. Establishes a grants program to
offset the cost of nuclear preparedness incurred by local governments
located within close proximity to nuclear powered electricity generating
facilities in the State. Prescribes the grant requirements and makes an
appropriation to the Department of Health as the administering and
disbursing agency. (Enacted 3/18/83.)


Ocean Dumping of Radioactive Waste, A-138. Requires the Department of
Health to use all means available to prevent the dumping of radioactive
waste in the Ocean. (Enacted 9/19/83.)

Low-Level Radioactive Waste Disposal, S-342. Requires the State
Department of Health Services to develop a plan for management of
low-level radioactive waste by December 31, 1983. Directs the
Department to require licensees to follow Federal regulations for
disposal of low-level waste. Also requires the Department to enter into
an agreement or compact with other States for access to their disposal
facilities until such a facility is located in the State. Deletes the


requirement that the legislature enact enabling statutory provisions
authorizing the Department to establish interim storage facilities.
(Enacted 9/28/83.)

Ocean Dumping of Radioactive Waste, S-444. Requires the State
Department of Health Services to cooperate with any Federal agency that
conducts monitoring of marine life or ocean waters at radioactive waste
dump sites off the State coasts. Requires that, at least once every six
months, seafood taken in the vicinity of the Farallon Islands dump site
be monitored. Establishes a Scientific Advisory Committee on ocean
dumping and requires that the Department report annually to the
Legislature on findings from the above studies. (Enacted 9/28/83.)

Materials Transportation, A-1553. Requires a carrier of hazardous
radioactive materials to provide advanced notice of the transfer of
these materials to the California Highway Patrol, who would in turn be
required to notify the fire chief of the city and county fire
departments. (Enacted 9/26/83.)

Drivers of Radioactive Waste Shipments, A-1675. Requires the Department
of Motor Vehicles to develop a notification process to notify employers
of drivers of radioactive materials of the convictions and accidents of
the drivers. Requires drivers hauling specified shipments to possess a
radioactive materials driver's certificate. (Enacted 9/19/83.)


Radiation Control, S-46. Establishes the Radioactive Materials Control
Fund for the deposit of fees collected by the Department of Health for
radiation control services. Provides that money credited to such fund
be appropriated to the Department of Health for radiation control
services. (Enacted 5/25/83.)

Radiation Control, H-1148. Provides civil penalties for certain
violations of radiation control. Defines the criteria upon which any
penalties will be based. Specifies the procedures to be followed in
notifying a violator of the imposition of such a civil penalty.
Provides for a response and review of orders of the Department of
Health. Permits the Attorney General to file a civil suit to collect
any penalty. (Enacted 6/1/83.)


Power Plant Decommissioning Funds, S-396. Requires each licensee of a
nuclear power plant to submit a decommissioning financing plan for the
facility to the Department of Public Utility Control no later than June
1, 1984. The plan will include information on: closure, decommissioning
costs, shares attributed to each owner, plans for funding
decommissioning, and plans for periodic review of the plan itself.
Describes procedures for hearings and approval of the plan. (Enacted

Millstone 3 H-5237. Encourages domestic electric companies owning
portions of Millstone 3 to hold down the plant's construction costs by


requiring the companies' shareholders to absorb any such costs in excess
of the $3.54 billion cost estimate for the plant provided by Northeast
Utilities to the Department of Public Utility Control during its 1982
rate case. (Enacted 5/18/83.)

Construction Work in Progress, H-5238. Prohibits the Department of
Public Utility Control from allowing electric companies to charge
ratepayers for construction work in progress. (Enacted 5/26/83.)

Northeast Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, H-8027.
Enacts the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. Eligible
States: CT, DE, ME, MD, MA, NH, NJ, NY, PA, RI, VT. (Enacted 7/25/83.)


Northeast Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, S-268. Enters the State
as a party to the Compact and enacts it into law. (Enacted 7/11/83.)


Southeast Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, H-1149.
Enters the State as a party to the Compact and enacts it into law.
(Enacted 6/24/83.)


Nuclear Pharmacists, S-184. Amends regulations for licensure of nuclear
pharmacists; lists regulations for administration of nuclear pharmacies;
establishes minimal radiopharmaceutical equipment requirements.
(Enacted 7/11/83.)


Midwest Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, S-68. Enacts
the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. Eligible States:
IL, IN, IA, KY, MI, MN, MO, ND, OH, SD, WV, WI. (Enacted 4/11/83.)

Copies of X-rays, H-1151. Requires health care providers to provide to
a patient upon written request access to or a copy of, the patient's
x-ray film at the same cost as to the health care provider. (Enacted


Midwest Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, S-195. Enacts
the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. (Enacted


Emergency Planning Fund, LD-575. Allocates $50,000 from the Maine
Nuclear Emergency Planning Fund for the fiscal years ending June 30,
1984 and June 30, 1985. (Enacted 5/17/83.)


Low-Level Waste Siting Fund, LD-663. Levies a service fee of $10 per
cubic foot on all low-level radioactive waste generated in the State and
shipped to a commercial disposal facility. Only applies to waste
generated and shipped on or before December 31, 1985. Revenues
established will be credited to the Low-Level Waste Siting Fund.
(Enacted 3/30/83.)
Radiation Control, LD-1195. Revises and updates the statutes regarding
radiation control, based on model legislation drafted by the Council of
State Governments. (Enacted 5/25/83.)

Safety Incidents, LD-1484. Requires the operator of a nuclear power
plant in the State to file an annual report on 1) any safety-related
incidents at that nuclear power plant reported to the NRC during the
previous calendar year, including a statement of the cause, its effects,
corrective measures and the costs; 2) unresolved safety issues as
defined by the NRC and the status of resolution and implementation of
those unresolved issues; and 3) unresolved safety issues which have been
converted to regulation by the NRC for implementation at that plant
together with the best available estimates of the cost and time required
for that implementation. The report may also include any other
safety-related problems judged by the operator to be significant. The
report will be made to the Public Utilities Commission with a copy sent
to the Bureau of Civil Emergency Preparedness and other State agencies.

Power Plant Construction, LD-1537. Prohibits the construction of any
nuclear power plant within the State without approval of the voters in a
State-wide election. No certificate of public convenience and necessity
will be effective without approval by the voters. (Enacted 6/30/83.)

Emergency Planning, LD-1598. Adds public members to the State's
Radiological Emergency Preparedness Committee and requires that all
meetings of this oversite committee be open to the public with specific
requirements for advance notice of these meetings. This committee will
be required to make certain reports to the Governor and to the
Legislative Oversite Committee. Finally, the emergency planning area is
identified to include 1) an emergency planning zone, and 2) an ingestion
pathway zone which are also defined. (Enacted 6/17/83.)

Nuclear Activity Consent Law, LD-1631. After July 1, 1982, prohibits
any nuclear power plant from storing spent fuel removed from the reactor
core three years previously. Prohibits any State agency from accepting
any funds related to siting high-level radioactive waste repositories
until certain conditions are fulfilled. Details plan provisions,
exploration requirements, impact studies. Establishes provisions for
the management of low-level waste and allows the Governor to negotiate
regional compacts with other States. (Enacted 6/3/83.)

Low-Level Waste Facilities, LD-1738. Places certain requirements on
proposed low-level waste disposal and storage facilities; describes
environmental, social and economic requirements, municipal
participation, judicial review and legislative approval. (Enacted


Development Sites, LD-1772. Provides a practical means by which the
State may control the location of major new developments so they have a
minimal adverse impact on the environment. (Enacted 6/28/83.)


Surcharge on Electricity, H-477. Continues the Environmental Surcharge
on certain electrical energy generated in this State until a certain
date in order to provide funding for the Power Plant Siting and Research
Program. (Enacted 5/10/83.)

Northeast Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, H-1541, S-877.
Enacts the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. (Enacted


Low-Level Waste, S-1891. Extends the time within which the State's
special legislative commission, established to make an investigation and
study the State's needs relative to low-level radioactive waste, must
make its final report. The report is now due in January 1985. It also
expands the number of members of the committee. (Enacted 5/25/83.)


Midwest Low-Level Waste Compact, H-5600. Enacts the Midwest Compact
into law and enters the State as a party. (Enacted 12/30/83.)


High-Level Waste, EXECUTIVE ORDER. Establishes a task force on
high-level radioactive waste. This task force is to advise the
Minnesota Environmental Quality Board, the Governor and the Legislature
on policy issues (including geologic disposal) related to the management
of high-level radioactive waste. The Environmental Quality Board will
coordinate the State's response to studies, proposed rules, findings or
other actions taken by the Federal government in its pursuit of a
national high-level radioactive waste repository.

Midwest Low-Level Waste Compact, SF-511. Enacts the Midwest Interstate
Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact and enters the State as a party.
(Enacted 6/14/83.)

Emergency Planning, SF-1233. Approves an increased annual assessment
against utilities for nuclear power plant emergency preparedness. The
assessment is now $100,000 per plant, up from the previous amount of
$75,000 per plant. (Enacted 6/7/83.)


Southeast Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, H-206. Amends
the Compact to terminate use of the Barnwell, South Carolina disposal
site by December 31, 1992; ensure that a second disposal facility is
licensed and ready to operate by 1991; and authorize the Compact
Commission to ban export of waste from the region after January 1, 1986.
(Enacted 3/21/83.)


High-Level Waste, H-823. Conforms State law on nuclear waste storage
and disposal to the recently enacted Federal law entitled, "Nuclear
Waste Policy Act of 1982." In doing so, it 1) enumerates items to be
included in a formal environment assessment regarding permits to conduct
site characterization studies; 2) authorizes executive action by the
Governor should the Legislature fail to pass a resolution authorizing
the initiation of additional phases of site characterization; 3)
enumerates procedures to be specified in any agreement negotiated by the
State's Energy and Transportation Board with the Federal Department of
Energy; 4) reduces the amount of time within which notice of a public
hearing must be given from 3 to 10 days; provides for a notice of
disapproval by the Governor or Legislature objecting to a
site-recommendation; and 6) limits certain notifications regarding the
disposal of radioactive waste. (Enacted 4/14/83.)


Northwest Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, H-203. Enacts
the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. Eligible States:
AK, HI, ID, MT, OR, UT, WY and WA. (Enacted 3/28/83.)

Radioactive Materials, H-862. Gives the State Department of Health and
Environmental Sciences the discretion to adopt and enforce rules for
general or specific licensing of persons to receive, possess or transfer
radioactive materials and devices utilizing these materials when
legislative appropriations make program implementation possible.
(Enacted: 4/18/83.)


Central Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, LB-200. Enacts
the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. (Enacted


Radioactive Waste Disposal, S-41. All money received by the Department
of Human Resources relating to fees or civil penalties from waste
disposal activities on any land must be deposited with the State
Treasurer in a separate account in the trust fund for the care of
radioactive waste disposal sites. (Enacted 4/5/83.)

Rocky Mountain Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, S-184. Enacts the
Compact into law and enters the State as a party. Eligible States: AZ,
CO, NV, NM, UT and WY. (Enacted 5/24/83.)

New Hampshire

Seabrook, H-312. Requires a "worst case" consequence analysis study to
be prepared as part of a risk-analysis study being conducted by the
Public Service Company of New Hampshire, based on the nuclear plant
designed and constructed specifically for the Seabrook site. "Worst
case" consequences are defined as those that result from a core melt
accident in which all installed safety equipment fails and the reactor


containment structure is breached directly to the atmosphere. An
oversight committee will be appointed to monitor the work of the Public
Service Company's consultants doing the risk and consequence analysis
study and to provide assistance to the Public Service Company. The
make-up of this oversight committee is detailed in the legislation.
(Enacted 6/16/83.)

Reporting Requirements, H-734. Requires each licensee of a nuclear
power plant to comply with the reporting requirements for significant
events contained in the NRC regulations. Penalties for violations are
provided. (Enacted 6/30/83.)

New Jersey

Transportation and Storage of Radioactive Materials, A-218. Prohibits
any quantity of certain radioactive materials, other than those used for
radiopharmaceuticals, to be transported or temporarily stored in
counties with a populations exceeding 1,000 persons per square mile.
Certificates of Handling may be issued on a case-by-case basis in
certain instances. (Enacted 9/22/83.)

Cost Recovery, A-717 prohibits a utility from recovering from its
ratepayers any costs related to repairs, decontamination, power
replacement or damage resulting from an accident at a nuclear power
plant if the Board of Public Utilities determines that the utility was
at fault. (Enacted 3/11/83.)

Transportation, A-894. A 1982 bill which makes certain provisions for
handling and transport of certain types and quantities of radioactive
material. (Enacted 3/14/83.)

Northeast Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, A-3256.
Enacts the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. (Enacted

Power Plant Siting, S-975. Amends existing law to describe the process
of applying for a certificate of need to build a nuclear power plant in
the State. Describes environmental assessments to be made, public
hearings, and publication of interim reports on the progress of the
analysis of the proposed facility. (Enacted 3/30/83.)

New Mexico

Waste Committee, S-12. Changes the name of the Radioactive Waste
Consultation Committee to the Radioactive Materials Committee. (Enacted

Tax on Uranium, S-32. Reduces the severance tax on uranium in various
categories. (Enacted 4/6/83.)

Rocky Mountain Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, H-46.
Enacts the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. (Enacted


New York

Uranium Mining, S-3639. Prohibits uranium mining for ten years.
(Enacted 6/27/83.)

Low-Level Waste Disposal, A-7299A. Establishes an advisory commission
on low-level radioactive waste disposal within the State Energy Research
and Development Authority. The duties and authorities of the 13-member
commission are provided in the legislation. (Enacted 8/8/83.)

Siting of Steam Electric Generating Facilities, A-5074. Extends until
January 1, 1989 the effectiveness of article eight of the Public Service
Law relating to the expeditious siting of major steam electric
generating facilities. (Enacted 7/27/83.)

North Carolina

Southeast Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, S-196. Enacts
the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. (Enacted

Southern States Energy Compact, S-253. Amends the statute which enters
the State as a party to the Southern States Energy Compact. The statute
creates the Southern States Energy Board with the power to:

Analyze the South's position on energy and environmental
encourage development and conservation of energy facilities;
collect and disseminate information on energy materials and
conduct training for State and local personnel.

Details administrative regulations. (Enacted 5/6/83.)

Emergency Planning, S-307. Extends the annual assessment of $30,000 for
radiological emergency planning to fixed nuclear facilities that have a
plume exposure pathway'emergency planning zone that extends into the
State. This fee was originally assessed only against fixed nuclear
facilities located in the State. (Enacted 6/27/83.)

Uranium Exploration, H-674. Establishes regulatory controls over the
exploration of uranium in the State. Procedures for obtaining a permit
as well as terms of a permit are included. (Enacted 5/6/83.)


Central Interstate Low-Level Waste Compact, S-80. Enacts the Central
Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact into law and enters the
State as a party. (Enacted 4/18/83.)


South Carolina

Spent Fuel, H-2039. Prohibits the commercial processing, reprocessing
or storage of any spent nuclear or high-level radioactive waste
generated in a foreign country. This will not apply, however, if these
activities are funded by the Federal government. Penalties for
violations are included. (Enacted 3/14/83.)

Southeast Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact, H-1132.
Enacts the Compact into law and enters the State as a party. (Enacted


Drilling Shafts, S-1018. Requires permits for certain drilled or mined
shafts, giving the Railroad Commission of Texas, the Texas Department of
Water Resources, the Texas Water Commission and the Texas Water
Development Board certain powers and duties related to these permits or
procedures for inspecting these shafts. Local governments are also
granted certain authorities and enforcement powers. Procedures for
enforcement and civil and criminal penalties for violations are
provided. (Enacted 5/18/83.)


Taxation of Uranium, H-426. Provides for changes in the procedures for
payment and collection of severance taxes for uranium and other
minerals. Requires an occupation tax for minerals shipped outside of
the State. (Enacted 3/10/83.)


Power Plant Construction, H-249. Prohibits construction of any electric
generation facility in the State unless the Public Service Board
approves it. Describes requirements for public hearings. (Enacted


Southeast Interstate Low-Level Waste Compact, S-122. Repeals the
Southeast Compact enacted in 1982 and enacts a revised version. The new
bill terminates use of the Barnwell, South Carolina disposal site by
December 31, 1992; ensures that a second disposal site is licensed and
ready to operate by 1991; and authorizes the Compact Commission to ban
export of waste from the region after January 1, 1986. (Enacted

Uranium Mining, S-155. Establishes the Uranium Administrative Group to
analyze the costs and benefits of permitting uranium development at
specific sites in the State. Extends the current moratorium on issuance
of permits for uranium mining from July 1, 1983 to July 1, 1984.
(Enacted 2/24/83.)



Transportation of Waste, S-3026. Authorizes the chief of the Washington
State Patrol to prohibit the transportation of radioactive and hazardous
wastes in the State if weather conditions create the potential for a
catastrophic accident. (Enacted 5/16/83.)

WPPSS Executive Board, S-3266. Prohibits a member from the Executive
Board of WPPSS, who was elected from a Board of Directors, from serving
on the Executive Board after ceasing to be on the Board of Directors.
(Enacted 5/6/83.)

Storage of Radioactive Waste, S-3273. Creates a Radioactive Waste
Commission to oversee the storage of radioactive waste and to consult
with the Federal government and other States on interim or permanent
storage of radioactive wastes other than low-level. (Enacted 5/13/83.)


Rocky Mountain Interstate Low-Level Waste Compact, H-266. Enacts the
Rocky Mountain Interstate Low-Level Radioactive Waste Compact into law
and enters the State as a party. (Enacted 2/28/83.)



High-Level Waste, SCR-52. Authorizes the appointment of an interim
sub-committee to observe and participate in any study by the U.S.
Secretary of Energy of possible sites in the State for a repository for
high-level radioactive waste if DOE grants money to the State to
participate in the Federal study. The interim sub-committee will study
and evaluate 1) the information and policies applicable to the location
of a repository in the State, and 2) any potentially adverse
consequences which may result from the construction and operation of a
repository and ways of mitigating these consequences. A report must be
submitted to the 63rd session of the Nevada Legislature with any
recommended policies and proposed legislation. (Adopted 5/23/83.)

North Carolina

Decommissioned Submarines, SJR-2H. Urges Congress to direct the Navy to
cease plans for the sinking of decommissionerd nuclear submarines in the
Atlantic Ocean off the coast of North Carolina. Also requests a
national ocean use policy with a complete regulatory system. (Adopted


Site Cancellations, HR-24. Urges Congress to give special consideration
to training and employment activities to those areas in the State which
have been affected by TVA nuclear site deferrals or cancellations. It
also recommends that additional funding and resources be provided to
assist these areas under existing or future Federal programs. (Adopted


Clinch River, SJR-40. Urges Congress to continue funding the Clinch
River Breeder Reactor. (Adopted 5/17/83.)


Decommissioning, HJR-31. Requests the IRS to establish a policy whereby
monies collected by a decommissioning fund will not be subject to
Federal income taxation. If favorable action is not taken by the IRS,
Vermont's congressional delegation is requested to take appropriate
legislative action to ensure the establishment of such a policy.
(Adopted 4/22/83.)



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