In the News Monday, July 23, 2018

Making pions with lasers

NERS professor Karl Krushelnick is leading an international team that has demonstrated a new way to make pions.

LiveScience Tuesday, June 26, 2018

Has this startup cracked the secret to fusion energy?

John Foster, NERS professor, is quoted.

IEEE Spectrum Thursday, January 11, 2018

For the world’s most intense laser, more power to you

Karl Krushelnick, NERS professor, is the director of the Center for Ultrafast Optical Science, which houses HERCULES.

Michigan Radio Monday, April 3, 2017

U-M renovated nuclear engineering lab building to reopen

U-M says faculty in Nuclear Engineering and Radiological Sciences will focus on advancing nuclear security, nonproliferation, safety and energy.

Crain's Detroit Business Sunday, April 2, 2017

Renovated nuclear engineering lab building to reopen at U-M

The renovated Nuclear Engineering Laboratory building is reopening on the University of Michigan campus in Ann Arbor.

FOX Tuesday, March 14, 2017

New long-distance laser beam tech could help inspectors sniff out weapons-grade uranium

Igor Jovanovic, NERS professor, is quoted.

Salon Sunday, November 13, 2016

You make me want to nuke: The nuclear option may be the best environmental option too

Gary Was, PhD, Professor of Nuclear Engineering and Radiological Sciences at U-M, told Salon, “The price of gas is really low, which is putting tremendous pressure on nuclear plant operators.

Christian Science Monitor Tuesday, April 19, 2016

How a new imaging technique could make detecting nukes easier

Igor Jovanovic, NERS professor, said that “[w]e can use these particles to actually distinguish among various materials, including special nuclear materials.”

R&D Magazine Monday, April 18, 2016

Imaging method may enhance nuclear-material detection

Igor Jovanovic, NERS professor, conducted parts of the research.

Gizmag Saturday, April 16, 2016

Low-energy imaging peers through steel containers to spot nuclear material

Igor Jovanovic, NERS professor, and a team of researchers used an ion accelerator to detect nuclear materials shielded by containers.