It’s no longer possible!
If you’re thinking that you can learn all the classes online for free, don’t let that hold you back. Classes are free to participate in and many classes have already been scheduled in for the upcoming season.
Most classes in the area are already full even when classes are not full. There are some special classes that have large registration fees but we strongly encourage students to consider one of the local community colleges who offer free classes.
If you are new to online classes, check out these tips for becoming a better student and a better student leader:
The United States and Japan have already agreed to a joint nuclear project in the wake of a nuclear meltdown in Fukushima, but now the two countries are looking for better ways to share the burden of ensuring the safety of nuclear power in the United States, according to a new report from the Energy Information Administration.
The report, conducted by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE), suggests the U.S. will likely end its reliance on external sources of electricity to provide power for the country’s nuclear power plants by the 2023-date estimated in the report “A Strategic Vision for U.S. Nuclear Electricity.”
According to the report, the share of U.S. nuclear power by 2020 will be around 33 percent, with nuclear providing 18.2 percent of the country’s electricity and natural gas supplying 2.2 percent. The percentage of domestic reactors will remain the same for 2023-26, but international markets will likely provide enough capacity to help drive nuclear power share down to 22.8 percent by 2020.
To accommodate this goal, all federal agencies involved in the nuclear power program, including the Department of Energy, Army Corps of Engineers, Defense Nuclear Facilities Safety Board and the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, will require an unprecedented amount of resources – from a total of $1.4-billion to $3-billion per year in 2021-22 – to support research, design, deployment and safety, reports the report.
Nuclear energy is becoming more available than ever as new reactors and nuclear power plants open around the world, as well as new technologies are available to meet the growing demand for electricity. New reactors such as GE’s Vogtle nuclear power plant in Georgia and Advanced Boiling Water Reactor in South Carolina continue to draw support from both policymakers and the public, with more than 200,000 people signing a petition that asks the Obama Administration to approve the plant construction and support the construction’s safety
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