11th and 12th of March, 2021

Foto by: Digital Globe


Thursday 11.03.2021 – Evening event (6 – 9 pm, CET)

6:05 pm: The ongoing Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster : Government policy, belief and reality and the lives of people. (Caitlin Stronell)

6.45 pm: The accident in Fukushima – course of events and significance (Nikolaus Müllner)

7.35 pm.: On the Fukushima Cycle “Menschgemachte Menschenleere (A Human Desert Made by Humas)“ by the Japanese artist Hana Usui (with Hana Usui and Marcello Farabegoli)

8.05 pm.: Implications for an application of nuclear energy using the examples of stress tests and retrofits (Andreas Molin)


Friday 12.03.2021 – Afternoon session (3 – 6.15 pm, CET)

3:05 pm: Expansion plans: reality check (Klaus Gufler)

3:45 pm: Current subsidy models and the problematic role of the EURATOM Treaty (Dörthe Fouquet)

4:35 pm: “New” technological hope – Small Modular Reactors (SMR) and the so-called fourth generation (GEN IV)?  (Christoph Pistner)

5:15 pm: Concerns in the face of civil-military ambivalence (Wolfgang Liebert)


The ISR invites you to take the 10th anniversary of the reactor catastrophe in Fukushima as an opportunity to take a past and future-oriented look at the effects and consequences of this severe nuclear accident.

On Thursday, March 11, 2021, there will be an evening event starting at 6 pm. This first part will deal with the course and significance of the accident, the current status in Japan and Fukushima as well as the consequences for the futher use of nuclear energy.

On Friday, March 12, 2021, starting at 3 p.m., the future of nuclear energy use will be discussed. This will include contributions on new construction projects, subsidy models and the EURATOM contract, new reactor concepts and the civil-military ambivalence of nuclear technology.

A detailed description, the program and information about the speakers can be found HERE.

We ask for a registration email by March 102021 to:

The link to the online event will be sent to you 24 hours prior to the event.



Universität für Bodenkultur Wien