This is SKB
Swedish Nuclear Fuel and Waste Management Co
SKB, Swedish Nuclear Fuel and Waste Management Company, is tasked with managing Swedish nuclear and radioactive waste in a safe way. In 2009 we selected a site for the Spent Fuel Repository and in 2011 we submitted the applications to build the repository in Forsmark.
Nuclear power companies in Sweden jointly established the Swedish Nuclear Fuel and Waste Management Company (SKB) in the 1970s. SKB’s assignment is to manage and dispose of all radioactive waste from Swedish nuclear power plants in such a way as to secure maximum safety for human beings and the environment. The assignment is so extensive that we see it as one of Sweden’s biggest environmental-protection projects.
Further documentation will provide clearer answers regarding the copper canister
Almost all parts of the application are approved, but the Land and Environment Court requests...
Published: February 28, 2018
Two statements on the Spent Fuel Repository
The answer was a clear yes in SSM’s statement to the Government on SKB’s system...
Published: February 19, 2018
The Land and Environment Court’s statement in the environmental licensing process
Today, the Land and Environment Court submitted its statement to the Government in the case...
Published: January 25, 2018
Swedish Radiation Safety Authority recommends approval of the Spent Fuel Repository
The Swedish Radiation Safety Authority, SSM, recommends the Government to grant a licence for a...
Published: January 23, 2018
One step closer to an extended SFR
The Land and Environment Court and the Swedish Radiation Safety Authority have announced SKB's application...
Published: December 14, 2017
Final repository for spent nuclear fuel
On March 16th 2011, after three decades of carrying out research, developing technology and conducting surveys, SKB applied to the authorities for permission to build a repository for spent nuclear fuel in Forsmark and an encapsulation plant in Oskarshamn. It basically concerns the final solution for the spent fuel from Swedish nuclear power plants.