Why the world is on the brink of a nuclear catastrophe

The world’s biggest power is heading towards a nuclear meltdown and has the world’s largest coal reserves.

The world’s main stock market is also heading for a catastrophic meltdown.

But a major stock market meltdown could be averted if there is a major breakthrough in research into nuclear power.

The nuclear industry has not had a major crisis in decades, and the market is so large that there is little chance of another crisis in the next 30 years.

The stock market has been rocked by several market crashes over the past three decades, including one in 2005 when the Dow Jones industrial average crashed from 2,000 to 1,500 points.

A number of large stocks have suffered major market crashes, including the Dow, which hit 2,845 points in June 2008.

In contrast, the U.S. stock market hit an all-time high of 4,081 points in May 2010, and is now off nearly 7,000 points.

This was the longest period of market losses in history.

But there are signs that things could change.

The Dow, for instance, has been up more than 500 points in the past month.

There is some optimism that the next major crash could be avoided if research into developing nuclear power has not been hindered by political interference.

The country where nuclear power is most important, India, is a poor country that depends on coal to power its electricity generators.

India is also one of the world leader countries in developing nuclear energy.

India’s energy minister said recently that the country has been developing nuclear plants at an average rate of four a year.

It would take years for the country to produce enough fuel for the next plant, he said.