Antony Froggatt

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Antony Froggatt is an energy policy consultant and a senior research fellow at Chatham House. He is co-author of The World Nuclear Industry Status Reports.

Biography[edit]

Antony Froggatt is a senior research fellow in the Energy, Environment and Development Programme at Chatham House and has been a freelance energy policy consultant since 1997, based in London. Previously, he was the Greenpeace International Nuclear Policy Campaigner.[1]

Recent work[edit]

With Mycle Schneider, Froggatt is co-author of The World Nuclear Industry Status Reports, which suggest that nuclear power will continue to decline.[2][3] Froggatt and Schneider wrote the Systems for Change report for the Heinrich Böll Foundation in 2010.[4] Froggatt has commented extensively on the 2011 Japanese nuclear accidents.[5][6][7] He says "that the cascade of problems at Fukushima, from one reactor to another, and from reactors to fuel storage pools, will affect the design, layout and ultimately the cost of future nuclear plants".[7]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Chatham House Experts: Antony Froggatt Archived December 29, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.
  2. ^ Mycle Schneider, Steve Thomas, Antony Froggatt, and Doug Koplow (August 2009). The World Nuclear Industry Status Report 2009 Archived 2011-04-24 at the Wayback Machine. Commissioned by German Federal Ministry of Environment, Nature Conservation and Reactor Safety.
  3. ^ "Nuclear decline set to continue, says report". Nuclear Engineering International. 27 August 2009. Archived from the original on 19 March 2012. 
  4. ^ Antony Froggatt with Mycle Schneider (2010). "Systems for Change: Nuclear Power vs. Energy Efficiency+Renewables?" (PDF). Heinrich Böll Foundation. 
  5. ^ {{cite web|url=http://www.chinadialogue.net/article/show/single/en/4168-What-next-for-Chinese-nuclear%7Ctitle=What next for Chinese nuclear?|author=Antony Froggatt|date=March 17, 2011 |work=Chinadialogue }
  6. ^ Saira Syed (14 March 2011). "Japan nuclear risks could hurt industry growth in Asia". BBC. 
  7. ^ a b Antony Froggatt (4 April 2011). "Viewpoint: Fukushima makes case for renewable energy". BBC News. 

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]