Advertisement
 
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsIaea
IN THE NEWS

Iaea

WORLD
September 24, 2005 | Alissa J. Rubin, Times Staff Writer
Over the objections of Russia and other countries, the European Union pushed the United Nations nuclear watchdog agency Friday to approve a measure that would compel the Security Council to examine Iran's controversial nuclear program and consider punitive action. The measure would require the International Atomic Energy Agency to report Iran to the Security Council for its failure to comply with international nuclear treaties. It demands a complete halt of those activities.
Advertisement
WORLD
November 23, 2006 | Alissa J. Rubin, Times Staff Writer
The international community tentatively decided late Wednesday to halt financial support for a controversial nuclear reactor in Iran that could be used to help produce plutonium for atomic bombs, but to continue to fund seven other Iranian civilian nuclear projects. The decision to stop funding was a victory for Western countries that suspect Iran's ultimate goal in its nuclear program is to build a bomb.
WORLD
June 4, 2008 | From the Associated Press
Syria has told fellow Arab countries that it will not permit an International Atomic Energy Agency probe to extend beyond a site bombed by Israel, despite agency interest in three other suspect locations, diplomats said Tuesday. The agency's main focus during its June 22-24 visit to Syria is a building in the country's eastern desert that was destroyed by Israeli jets in September. IAEA chief Mohamed ElBaradei announced Monday that Damascus had agreed to an agency check of U.S.
WORLD
March 4, 2005 | From Associated Press
A 35-nation meeting of the International Atomic Energy Agency on Thursday called North Korea's nuclear posturing a threat to peace and urged the communist nation to return to negotiations and let the agency resume its monitoring activities. The threat North Korea presents is "a serious challenge ... to peace and stability in Northeast Asia" and to attempts to control the spread of nuclear weapons, the United Nations watchdog agency said in a statement issued at the end of the meeting.
WORLD
June 21, 2003 | From Associated Press
Experts from the United Nations atomic agency have accounted for tons of uranium feared looted from Iraq's largest nuclear research facility, diplomats said Friday. The natural and low-enriched uranium was secured at the Tuwaitha facility, 15 miles south of Baghdad, the diplomats said on condition of anonymity. Tuwaitha was left unguarded after Iraqi troops fled the area on the eve of the war. U.S. troops didn't secure the area until April 7.
NEWS
October 5, 1999 | CAROL J. WILLIAMS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Thorough inspection of Japan's nuclear facilities by the International Atomic Energy Agency and review of the "extremely unusual" procedures that led to last week's accident in Tokaimura could restore shaken public faith in that country's nuclear program, the U.N. agency's spokesman asserted Monday.
WORLD
June 28, 2007 | From the Associated Press
U.N. inspectors headed to North Korea's key nuclear reactor today for the first time since 2002 to discuss plans to shut the plutonium-producing facility under an international accord. Olli Heinonen, deputy director general of the United Nations' International Atomic Energy Agency, said his team would tour the Yongbyon facility, about 60 miles north of Pyongyang, the capital, and discuss arrangements for verification of the reactor shutdown and monitoring.
WORLD
November 19, 2005 | Alissa J. Rubin, Times Staff Writer
Iran offered limited information in response to requests from the U.N. nuclear watchdog agency for greater transparency and access to sensitive sites associated with the country's nuclear program, according to a report released Friday. Meanwhile, a top U.S. official indicated Friday that the Bush administration would find acceptable a compromise under which Iran would process uranium and then send it to Russia for enrichment into nuclear fuel for civilian use.
WORLD
August 10, 2005 | Sonni Efron and Douglas Frantz, Times Staff Writers
Confronting an emergency meeting of the International Atomic Energy Agency, Iran on Tuesday vigorously defended its right to pursue nuclear energy programs and European diplomats said they intended to offer Tehran one last chance to back down. But there was no sign that Iran's new hard-line president, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, intended to reverse his decision to restart the uranium conversion plant at Esfahan.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|