Poyry however declined to comment to World Nuclear News.
What does WNN stand for?
WNN stands for World Nuclear News (est. 2007)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of WNN
We have 7 other meanings of WNN in our Acronym Attic
- Workshop on Nuclei and Mesoscopic Physics (East Lansing, MI)
- Wireless Network Management System (interface for Microsoft Windows)
- Wolverine Nordic and Mountain Society (Canada)
- Western New Mexico University
- Watashino Namaeha Nakanodesu (Japanese: my name is Nakano)
- What's New Now (enewsletter)
- Winnemucca (Amtrak station code; Winemucca, NV)
- Women News Network (est. 2006)
- Workshop on Neural Networks
- World Nature Network (Japan)
- William N. Neff Center (Abingdon, VA)
- West Nile Neuroinvasive Disease
- Wetenskaplike en Nywerheidsnavorsingsraad
- West Nile Neurological Syndrome (severe fever, brain and spinal cord inflammation)
- Williamsburg Neighborhood Nursery School (Brooklyn, NY)
- Washington National Opera (Washington, DC)
- Welsh National Opera
- Wet Nationale Ombudsman
- Wharton and Northern Railroad
- Wonderful Night Out (Wonderscope Children's Museum of Kansas City; Kansas)
Samples in periodicals archive:
This was disclosed in the latest newsletter from World Nuclear News (WNN), the information service supported by the World Nuclear Association and the World Nuclear University, both headquartered in London.
By Rumyana Vakarelska World Nuclear News The Bulgarian government has decided to break down NEK, the National Electricity Company, the country's energy monopoly, which includes its new nuclear assets in Kozloduy and Belene.
For instance, Earth Life Africa's Muna Lakhani (NOTE--SPELLING IS CORRECT) told World Nuclear News that it was concerned about the safety and security aspect of nuclear material transportation in South Africa, as it was "shrouded in secrecy," and anecdotal evidence provided by the public suggested safety concerns existed.
This is an opposition for the sake of opposition", Arundhati Ghose, India's former permanent representative to the United Nations told World Nuclear News, "people who are opposing this bill are those who oppose nuclear energy all together".
He told World Nuclear News the country's new Nuclear Energy Law, passed in July 2009, grants 'similar treatment to companies from every country'.
amp;quot;I'm sure we'll participate fully in this," he told World Nuclear News.
A senior government official at the Indian atomic energy department has told World Nuclear News that "there are several things that remain [to be done], but this is part of a normal continuous process and there is no problem at all.