Publicatie Laka-bibliotheek:
Dutch stress tests: National progress report

AuteurMin. EL&I, KFD, EC
1-01-8-20-58.pdf
Datumnovember 2011
Classificatie 1.01.8.20/58 (BORSSELE - ALGEMEEN)
Voorkant

Uit de publicatie:

Dutch progress report -                                                             1


                     Dutch stress tests – National progress report




                                   Table of content




1. Introduction

        1.1 Context
        1.2 Concerned nuclear facilities and licensees
        1.3 Scope of the document

2. Conclusion

        2.1 Main achievements to date (summary)
        2.2 Overall evaluation of the licensee’s progress by the regulatory body
        2.3 Perspectives (short term and medium term)

3. Chronology and milestones

4. Main achievements

        4.1. Regulatory body
               4.1.1 Project organization and resources
               4.1.2 International collaboration
               4.1.3 Licensee’s progress report – reaction of the regulator
               4.1.4 Communication plan and release of the reports

        4.2. Licensee
                4.2.1 Project organization and resources
                4.2.2 Short term actions undertaken after Fukushima accident
                4.2.3 Licensee’s stress tests methodology
                4.2.4 Licensee’s progress report - general structure and features
Dutch progress report -                                                                                       2



1. Introduction
1.1 Context
After the accident at the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant in Japan, the European Council of
March 24th and 25th concluded (See Annex 1) that

           the safety of all EU nuclear plants should be reviewed, on the basis of a
           comprehensive and transparent risk assessment (“stress tests”)”; the European
           Nuclear Safety Regulators Group (ENSREG) and the Commission are invited to
           develop as soon as possible the scope and modalities of these tests in a coordinated
           framework in the light of lessons learned from the accident in Japan and with the full
           involvement of Member States, making full use of available expertise (notably