Bangladesh is seeking to cope with climate change by employing nuclear technology not only for power generation but also for protecting its agriculture against flood and salinity.
For modern businesses to become successful, it is imperative to continuously execute more and more tasks in a resource-constrained environment.
India is known to have been taking giant strides in improving its power shared generated through nuclear reactors, but the country has also deployed nuclear technology in non-power applications on a large scale – both for industrial and societal purpose.
Global carbon dioxide emissions are rising again but India’s ranking has improved by three points, a Germanwatch report said on Monday.
Bangladesh has not only embraced nuclear power but also other peaceful nuclear technologies especially in the field of agriculture.
Ishwardi in Pabna district of Bangladesh is not a village anymore. The frantic pace of construction at the Rooppur Nuclear Power Plant Project has impacted the lives of its denizens and has transformed the village into sub-urban area within a short span of time.
India’s plans to tap into the Molybdenum reserves in Tamil Nadu are stuck owing to the lack of a national policy regarding the mineral’s royalty and average sale price, even as the country continues to meet its domestic demand through imports.
European research into the realisation of carbon-free fusion energy has generated a series of core benefits for the industry worldwide.
The promise of access to power to all is going to play an important role in the upcoming Bangladesh elections on December 30 with the two major political parties – Awami League (AL) and Bangladesh Nationalist Party (BNP) committing to the ongoing big power projects in the country.
The international trend indicates that Asia – specifically China and India – will be driving the nuclear energy production globally amidst the big economies like Germany, France and the US seeking to reduce their dependence on nuclear energy.