Sorry for interrupting, but there is something we need to tell you...

We have updated our Cookie Policy to reflect changes in the law on cookies used on websites in Europe. This website uses cookies to maximize your experience and help us to understand how we can improve it. To find out more click here.

Cookies are text files containing small amounts of data which are downloaded to your computer, or other device, when you visit a website. Cookies allow us to recognize your computer and improve your experience on our website. Some cookies are also necessary for the technical operation of our website. Please read our Cookie Policy which provides important information about the cookies we use, how we use them and how they can be deleted. Please remember that deleting cookies may affect your experience of our website.

Show less.

Accept and hide this message
Pillsbury Pillsbury Pillsbury
Email Page Print Friendly Version Text Size Subscribe
    Elina Teplinsky Interview - NuclearPower Asia 2013
    Elina Teplinksy on the future of nuclear power on The Newsmakers


    Elina Teplinsky

    Elina Teplinsky

    T: +1.202.663.9009 F: +1.202.663.8007
    Email  |  Download vCard  | 
    India Takes the Next Step in Forming Its Nuclear Liability Framework
    Authors: Elina Teplinsky, James A. Glasgow, Stephen B. Huttler, Moushami P. Joshi, Sanjay J. Mullick
    On February 4, 2016, India submitted to the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) its Instrument of Ratification of the Convention on Supplementary Compensation for Nuclear Damage (CSC). Under the applicable rules, the CSC will take effect for India 90 days after ratification, giving it access to the international nuclear liability damages pool. Ratification of the CSC, along with guidance on India’s nuclear liability law issued last year by the Ministry of External Affairs (MEA) and a nuclear insurance pool currently being formed by the General Insurance Corporation (GIC), constitute three pillars India has put in place to form its nuclear liability framework. The question is whether these will be enough to now open India’s nuclear market for business, particularly for U.S. suppliers.
    September/October 2015
    New challenges for nuclear new build financing
    Source: Nuclear Future
    Authors: Vincent C. Zabielski, Elina Teplinsky
    Sponsors of new build projects in the EU need to be aware of state aid regulations, and plan carefully to implement a nuclear development strategy that is consistent with them, say Vincent Zabielski and Elina Teplinsky
    May 20, 2015
    Securing Finance for Nuclear Projects
    Source: Project Finance International
    Authors: Elina Teplinsky, Vincent C. Zabielski
    The resurgence of new nuclear power plant construction in the past decade, dubbed the nuclear renaissance, has faced several challenges, including political hesitancy in some markets to move forward with new projects after the Fukushima Daiichi accident of 2011, protracted licensing and construction schedules, and the difficulty in emerging markets of arranging for proper infrastructure to support nuclear power programmes. One of the principal challenges, however, to truly reviving the growth of nuclear power, has been obtaining adequate financing of the substantial capital cost of nuclear construction.
    DOE Issues the Part 810 Final Rule: Summary and Compliance Steps for Industry
    Authors: James A. Glasgow, Elina Teplinsky
    Today, the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) issued the final rule amending its regulations at 10 C.F.R. Part 810 on “Assistance to Foreign Atomic Energy Activities” (“Part 810”). The rule takes effect on March 25, 2015. The rulemaking to amend Part 810, which the DOE has been undertaking since it published in the Federal Register a notice of proposed rulemaking (NOPR) seeking to amend Part 810 on September 7, 2011, constitutes the most substantial change to these foreign nuclear assistance regulations since 1986 and, arguably, in the history of Part 810.
    September - October 2012
    International Trade Obstacles to Fukushima Recovery
    Authors: Yukinori Machida, Elina Teplinsky
    In the wake of the devastating earthquake and tsunami that crippled Japan’s Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power facility in March 2011, the international nuclear industry not only has studied the incident and begun to apply lessons learned, but also has actively provided supplies and assistance to support the recovery efforts of Tokyo Electric Power Co. (TEPCO). Within days of the disaster, experts from the nuclear industries of the United States and other countries arrived in Japan and began to assist TEPCO with recovery measures. In addition to sending expert volunteers, the industry has contributed a wide array of critical supplies, including safety equipment, radiation-monitoring devices and robotic surveillance systems.
    October 2012
    Nuclear Export Controls
    A Comparative Analysis of National Regimes for the Control of Nuclear Components and Technology
    Authors: James A. Glasgow, Elina Teplinsky, Stephen L. Markus
    Commercial nuclear companies that export goods and services from the United States have long pointed to the U.S. nuclear export control system as a major competitive disadvantage as they compete with their counterparts in nuclear supplier nations such as the Russian Federation, Japan, the Republic of Korea (ROK) and France.
    ASEAN: The Next Nuclear Powerhouse?
    Source: Infrastructure Journal
    Authors: Elina Teplinsky, George Borovas
    Who will be the next Asian tiger in the global nuclear industry? The countries of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) look like prime candidates, write energy partner and international nuclear projects team head George Borovas and energy associate Elina Teplinsky in their article on how regional cooperation can aid the development of nuclear power in Southeast Asia. The article originally appeared in Infrastructure Journal on February 14, 2011.
    March 2010
    Complying with U.S. Export Controls and Sanctions in a Globalized World
    Authors: Elina Teplinsky, Sanjay J. Mullick
    In a new white paper published by the United States Industry Coalition (USIC), an association of high tech businesses and research institutions, Pillsbury attorneys Elina Teplinsky and Sanjay Mullick detail U.S. export control programs and economic sanctions administered by multiple federal agencies, and their growing influence over key industries in a globalized world, including nuclear energy, and information technology. They describe the purpose and scope of applicable regulations, their enforcement, and offer best practices for establishing effective and ongoing compliance programs. 
    Is Your Company Unknowingly Violating DOE Export Control Laws?
    Authors: Elina Teplinsky
    The applicability of DOE’s Part 810 regulations to foreign employees at nuclear power plants.
    International Energy and Resources Transactions, Sections on North America, the Middle East and North Africa, The Year in Review 2008: Environment, Energy, and Resources Law
    Source: The Year in Review 2008: Environment, Energy, and Resources Law
    Authors: Elina Teplinsky

    Pillsbury Pillsbury Pillsbury