Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Nuclear-Campaign-Portrait-of-Eva-Geel-27MZIFLH5H5H.htmlConceptually similarNuclear Action at Nuclear Power Plant BeznauGP01THRCompleted★★★★Portrait of Eva GeelGP01T9GCompleted★★★★Nuclear Campaign Press Conference in BernGP01TAFCompleted★★★★Portrait of Eva GeelGP01T9ECompleted★★★★Nuclear Campaign Portrait of Heini GlauserGP01CZWCompleted★★★★Greenpeace offers Cheque to Investigation Department in AargauGP01TCWCompleted★★★★Greenpeace offers Cheque to Investigation Department in AargauGP01TCXCompleted★★★★Greenpeace offers Cheque to Investigation Department in AargauGP01TCTCompleted★★★★Nuclear Campaign Press Conference in BernGP01TAJCompleted★★★★View AllGP01TAINuclear Campaign Portrait of Eva GeelEva Geel, Nuclear Campaigner for Greenpeace Switzerland.In original language:Eva GeelEva Geel (Atom-Campaignerin, Greenpeace Schweiz)Locations:Alpine Countries-Bern (Switzerland)-SwitzerlandDate:3 Jun, 2002Credit:© Greenpeace / Ex-Press / David AdairMaximum size:2000px X 1312pxRestrictions:Images ok for use in all Greenpeace campaigns, products and brochures. NOT FOR ADVERTISING OR COMMERCIAL USE.Keywords:Actions and protests-Government buildings-KWCI (GPI)-People-Portraits-Press conferences-SignsShoot:Action against Transport of Nuclear Waste in Bern SwitzerlandGreenpeace activists are protesting in front of the Parliament building in Bern against the transport of Swiss nuclear waste to Russia. Gosman Kabirov, suffering from radiation sickness, has made a desperate appeal to the Swiss National Council today; "Don’t allow Russia to do business with Switzerland. We, the people from Russia will pay for that with our health and our lives.” Kabirov was invited by Greenpeace to come to Switzerland. He brought shocking images with him from Russia, which document the life with nuclear waste. The National Council will soon advice on the new Nuclear Energy Act. With this new law a decision will be made on the future of Swiss nuclear waste. Should it be disposed directly in Switzerland or should it, as the nuclear industry wants it to, be reprocessed and stored abroad? The preparatory commission of the National Council (UREK) wants to allow the controversial reprocessing, although the Federal Council proposed a ban. The Senate made it clear that exports to foreign countries should be possible, when "international standards" are met. But the term "international standards" opens the door for unfair transactions. This is shown in the example of Russian fuel factory Elektrostal, where the nuclear power plant Gösgen is having its fuel produced. The plant officially meets the "international standard", but the security is in poor condition: last December for example, a gang of smugglers stole uranium from Elektrostal with which weapons can be produced.