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TM/WS TOPICAL ISSUES ON INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT: MANAGING THE DEVELOPMENT OF NATIONAL INFRASTRUCTURE FOR NUCLEAR PO PowerPoint Presentation
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TM/WS TOPICAL ISSUES ON INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT: MANAGING THE DEVELOPMENT OF NATIONAL INFRASTRUCTURE FOR NUCLEAR PO

TM/WS TOPICAL ISSUES ON INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT: MANAGING THE DEVELOPMENT OF NATIONAL INFRASTRUCTURE FOR NUCLEAR PO

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TM/WS TOPICAL ISSUES ON INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT: MANAGING THE DEVELOPMENT OF NATIONAL INFRASTRUCTURE FOR NUCLEAR PO

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  1. TM/WS TOPICAL ISSUES ON INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT:MANAGING THE DEVELOPMENT OF NATIONAL INFRASTRUCTURE FOR NUCLEAR POWERVienna, 9-12 February 2010 "Support for the Development of Infrastructure in the Area of Nuclear Security" Miroslav Gregorič, Arvydas Stadalnikas Office of Nuclear Security Department of Nuclear Safety and Security

  2. Nuclear Security Plan 2010 - 2013 Objective: Contribute to global efforts to achieve worldwide, effective security wherever nuclear or other radioactive material is in use, storage and/or transport, and of associated facilities, by supporting States, upon request, in their efforts to establish and maintain effective nuclear security through assistance in capacity building, guidance, human resource development, sustainability and risk reduction

  3. IAEA - Improving Nuclear Security • Promoting international legal instruments and implementation • Developing recommendations and guidelines • Evaluation and advisory services • Human resource development • Information services • Coordinated research programmes CRP • Technical improvements and upgrades

  4. Promoting International Instruments for Nuclear Security • CPPNM – Convention on Physical Protection Of Nuclear Material (1980) 142 Parties • 2005 Amendments to CPPNM – 34 ratifications • International Convention for the Suppression of Acts of Nuclear Terrorism (2005) – 63 Parties • UNSCR1540 and 1673, UNSCR1373, UNSCR 1887 • Code of Conduct on Safety and Security of Radioactive Sources (2003) - 96 States committed • NPT (1970) 190 Parties, Safeguards 163, Additional protocols 88, NWFZs 5

  5. Platform for global nuclear security regime Related international guidance: • Physical Protection Objectives and Fundamental Principles (GC(45)/INF/14) • INFCIRC/225/Rev. 4 Recommendations on physical protection of nuclear material and facilities • TECDOC-967 – Guidance and considerations for implementation of INFCIRC/225 • TECDOC-1276: Handbook on PPS • New IAEA Nuclear Security Series

  6. Nuclear Security Guidance • Nuclear Security Series: • 11 publications so far • 20 under development http://www-pub.iaea.org/MTCD/publications/

  7. Nuclear Security Series - Current Focus Under preparation - to be published in 2010: • Nuclear Security Fundamentals (TM 16 November 2009) • Recommendations for NM to be INFCIRC 225/Rev5 as well (TM February 2010) • Recommendations for RM (TM February 2010) • Recommendations for D&R (TM March 2010)

  8. Nuclear Security Series Framework To be published in 2010: • INPRO Manual on Physical protection • Identification of Vital Areas at Nuclear Facilities • Nuclear Security at Major public events • Radioactive Waste Security • Computer Security at Nuclear Facilities • Educational program for nuclear security

  9. Nuclear Security Advisory Services International Nuclear Security Advisory Service (INSServ) International Physical Protection Advisory Service (IPPAS) Integrated Regulatory Review Service (IRRS/RASSIA) State System of Accountancy and Control Advisory Service (ISSAS) International Team of Legal, Policy and Technical Experts (ITE) Over 140 missions in all regions, with increasing interest since 2002

  10. Integrated Nuclear Security Support Plan (INSSP) A practical work-planfor nuclear security measures to be implemented over a specified period of time in a State. INSSPs are based on the findings of advisory services and developed upon State requests. Tool for cooperation and coordination with bilateral support programmes 49 country specific INSSPs developed

  11. General Training Specialized Training Computer Based Training Training of Trainers Fellow-ships On-the-Job Training Technical Visit Nuclear Security Human Resource Development – Training 26 different nuclear security training courses are available to States through the IAEA. From 2002 – 2009: 314 training activities implemented 7850 participants trained from more than 120 countries

  12. Human Resource Development — Training Courses (Examples) • ITC on Physical Protection —USA (3 weeks) • RTC Physical Protection of NM and NF (2 weeks) • RTC Physical Protection Inspections —(2 weeks) • RTC Physical Protection for Operators (2 weeks) • RTC Security of Research Reactors (2 weeks) • Design Basis Threat Workshop (3 days) • Protection against Sabotage (1 week) • Vital Area Identification (1 week) • Insider Threat (1 week) • Nuclear Security Culture (3 days)

  13. Nuclear Security Human Resource Development – Educational Programme Guidance to universities for the development of a Master of Science Programme and a Certificate Programme in Nuclear Security Provides: Existing academic programmes and the IAEA nuclear security training programme Based on: Required theoretical knowledge and practical skills to meet international requirements for nuclear security Outlines: To be published in 2010 in the Nuclear Security Series.

  14. Objectives: Enhancement of coordination and collaboration Implementation of tailored training programme Provision of services for maintenance of equipment Establishment of nuclear security knowledge network Examples: ISTC Obninsk, SNUNEI Sevastopol, TPU Tomsk Nuclear Security Support Centres Needs Assessment 1 2 Phase 1 Training Facility 3 Training Implementation 4 Phase 2 Technical Support Systematic Approach to Capacity Building

  15. INPRO and Sustainability Economics Safety (Reactor) Safety (Fuel Cycle) Proliferation Resistance Sustainable INS Infra structure Physical protection Environment Waste Management

  16. Overview on INPRO methodology forPhysical Protection (PP) • INPRO defined one basic principle (BP) for PP: • BP: A Physical Protection Regime shall be effectively and efficiently implemented for the full lifecycle of an INS. • To fulfil this BP the State, the operator, and the designer are asked to consider several (12) user requirements covering the four general areas of the PP regime: • Area No.1: Legislative and regulatory framework Area No.2: Siting, layout and design • Area No.3: Design of the PP system • Area No.4: Contingency planning and consequence mitigation

  17. ConcludingRemarks • Nuclear Security is the responsibility of States, yet it warrants regional and international coordination and cooperation • The Agency has a number of programmes and activities that can benefit States in nuclear security

  18. Thank you for your attention