Visit the Nuclear Advocacy Network’s voter information website

If there’s one lesson to be learned from recent elections, it’s simply this:  every vote counts. Critical elections on the local, state, and even national levels can be won or lost over a very few votes.  The 2010 elections are already underway, and it’s important that nuclear professionals do all that you can to participate and make your voice heard.

The Nuclear Advocacy Network (NAN) has provided nuclear professionals with NAN — to offer every resource needed to prepare for the 2010 elections. Start by filling in a zip code to access everything from voter registration forms to information on your candidates. Remember, your vote is one of the most important tools you possess to help make a difference.

Click here to take action!

The Nuclear Advocacy Network

In 2008, the American Nuclear Society joined forces with the North American Young Generation in Nuclear (NA-YGN), Women in Nuclear (WIN), and the Nuclear Energy Institute (NEI) to create the Nuclear Advocacy Network.

The Nuclear Advocacy Network is an independent, web-based portal designed to facilitate communication with federal policymakers in Congress and the administration. Additional information is provided at the NAN website.

One response to “Visit the Nuclear Advocacy Network’s voter information website

  1. I’m a little bit disappointed by that website. I figured that I should be able to find out at least some basic information about where each candidate stands on Nuclear Energy issues, what (if any) public statements they’ve made in the past about Nuclear Energy/Power, and perhaps even a bit of a voting record which might list nuclear-related legislation, and how the candidates have voted on different bills.

    But, it seems that NanVotes is just another in the endless stream of ‘voter information’ websites that do little more than give you the names and party affiliations of candidates, and provide almost no additional useful information to help a voter make an informed choice for candidate.

    If does not provide any information on where candidates stand on nuclear issues, how does it in any way, shape, or form, serve its function as an ‘advocacy’ group?

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