FNCA

Nuclear Security and Safeguards workshop

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Workshop


FNCA 2015 Workshop on Nuclear Security and Safeguards

Report of
FNCA 2015 Workshop on Nuclear Security and Safeguards Project


September 8-11, 2015
Semey, Kazakhstan


The FNCA 2015 Workshop on Nuclear Security and Safeguards Project took place in Semey, Kazakhstan on 8-11 September, 2015. This workshop was hosted by National Nuclear Center (NNC) of the Republic of Kazakhstan and Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology (MEXT) of Japan.

WS Participants

[Workshop]

The workshop was opened by the greeting from Mr. Sergey Berezin, Deputy Director General, National Nuclear Center (NNC) of the Republic of Kazakhstan, the host institute of the workshop. He welcomed all the participants and expressed the expectation of the success of the workshop. Responding to this, Mr. Tomoki Wada, FNCA Coordinator of Japan, expressed his appreciation as the FNCA coordinator to NNC for hosting this workshop. He also briefly explained the progress of the Nuclear Security and Safeguards Project since its establishment in 2011. The expectation of active participation to a session on the new topic of computer security was also expressed.

After the Opening Remarks, each Workshop member introduced him/herself. The 5th Workshop had total twenty participants from nine countries and an international agency, including Bangladesh, Indonesia, Japan, Kazakhstan, Republic of Korea, Malaysia, Mongolia, Thailand, Vietnam and IAEA. The agenda of the Workshop was adopted by the participants; and the meeting with eight sessions and a technical visit was opened.

A Scene of WS

[Plenary Session of NRP-2015]

NRP-2015(10th International Conference "Nuclear and Radiation Physics") was held at Assembly Hall of NNC in Kurchatov, at the same period of this workshop. In the plenary session of the Conference in the morning on 8 September, Mr Tomoaki Wada, FNCA Coordinator of Japan, gave a presentation on overview and progress of FNCA.

Mr Tomoaki Wada A Scene of NRP 2015

[Open Seminar]

The Open Seminar on 5th Anniversary of FNCA workshop on Nuclear Security and Safeguards Project was held at Conference Hall of NNC Mayak Hotel in Kurchatov, in the afternoon on 8 September. This seminar was co-organized by FNCA, Integrated Support Center for Nuclear Nonproliferation and Nuclear Security (ISCN) of Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA), and NNC.

Open Seminar Participants A Scene of Open Seminar

[Technical Visit]

After the workshop, a technical visit was conducted at Semipalatinsk test sites (STS), STS museum, and Tokamak.

Technical Visit 1 Technical Visit 2

 

 



Summary of
FNCA 2015 Workshop on Nuclear Security and Safeguards Project


September 8-11, 2015
Semey, Kazakhstan


Session 1&2: Country Report

Moderator: Dr. Nguyen Nu Hoai Vi, Director of Nuclear Security and Safeguards, Vietnam Agency for Radiation and Nuclear Safety (VARANS) Ms. Desy Triana, Staff of Directorate of Installation and Nuclear Material Inspection, Nuclear Energy Regulatory Agency (BAPETEN), Indonesia
A total of 9 FNCA member countries (Bangladesh, Indonesia, Japan, Kazakhstan, Malaysia, Mongolia, ROK, Thailand, and Vietnam) presented their country reports that included developments and improvements since the last Workshop regarding implementation of nuclear security and safeguards, nuclear security culture and capacity building activities.
All countries reported close cooperation with international or regional organizations and other countries to strengthen safeguards and security capacity. Almost all countries have taken initiatives to develop human resources on nuclear security and safeguards by organizing training courses, seminars, and workshops, with the cooperation of the IAEA and other countries and organizations.
Summary of the country reports were covered in Session 6.

Session 3: Roundtable discussion on Capacity Building efforts for operators responsible for safeguards

Moderator: Dr. Abid Imtiaz, Principle Scientific Officer, Nuclear Safety, Security and Safeguards Division, Bangladesh Atomic Energy Commission (BAEC)
Presentations by Japan and ROK

Capacity building efforts with particular focus on Nuclear Material Accountancy and Control (NMA&C) in Safeguards were discussed in Session 3. There were two presentations by Japan and Republic of Korea followed by discussion. From Japan, Mr. Jaime Vidaurre, Invited Researcher, Integrated Support Center for Nuclear Nonproliferation and Nuclear Security (ISCN), Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA) made the presentation on the needs and their plan of offering training course on NMA&C for operators. From ROK, Mr. DongHyuk Lim, Senior Researcher, Executive Coordination Division, Korea Institute of Nuclear Nonproliferation and Control (KINAC) shared ROK’s experiences on offering NMA&C training course for domestic operators.

Summary of the presentations and discussions is as follows:

  1. Japan understands and gives emphasis on the need of training for the operators ultimately responsible for Safeguards activities.
  2. ISCN/JAEA has plans to conduct NMA&C courses for operators. The target population of the training are the officers at planned/operating nuclear facilities and responsible for NMA&C and supporting security/safeguards.
  3. The steps of the initiative may include short NMA&C familiarization seminar, full NMA&C Course (in one or two years) and follow-up support.
  4. ROK is already conducting such courses on NMA&C for the operators in their country. It is hoped that ROK will extend its cooperation toward the new comer country and the other operating countries.
  5. Japan called for action and cooperation among States with strong/developed training infrastructure (e.g. with CoE) to develop and conduct NMA&C courses for operators.
  6. This initiative was highly appreciated in the meeting. It was concluded that such training courses will have great potentials to influence on the attitude of the operators regarding NMA&C activities and enhance overall situation in safeguarding NMs in the globe.
  7. The possibility of requiring NMA&C training to operators by law was discussed.
    Even though there is no specific requirement on such training in current legislatives, Malaysia and Vietnam expressed the possible provision on such requirements, considering that the personnel involving NMA&C need to be "capable" as it would be required in their regulations.

Session 4: Management of Sensitive Information Regarding Nuclear Security

Moderator: Ms. Gerelma Gombosuren, Specialist, Nuclear Safety and Security Department, Executive Office of Nuclear Energy Commission (NEC), Mongolia
Presentations by Thailand, Vietnam and Malaysia

Three presentations were given by member countries, sharing their current status of managing sensitive information related to nuclear security. The presenters included: Mr. Pongkrit Siripirom, Director of Bureau of Nuclear Safety Regulation, Office of Atoms for Peace (OAP), Thailand; Dr. Vi of VARANS, Vietnam; and Mr. Ang Wei Eng, Science Officer, Atomic Energy Licensing Board (AELB), Malaysia.

  1. Mr. Pongkrit from Thailand has explained Atomic Energy for Peace Act 1961 and Ministerial Regulation 2007 do not mention on provision of sensitive information regarding nuclear security directly. In practice other act/regulation can be applied. He also noticed that Regulation on Classified Information B.E. 2544 can be applied. The level of information they have classified: Top secret, Secret, and Confidential. The classification is based on severe affect to the national benefit. It also classifies levels of access to information. In addition, types of information under control or protection were described.
  2. Dr. Vi from Vietnam introduced to us existing regulations, which protect confidential information. There are following 5 regulations and guidelines;
    • Decree on the protection of the State secret (Guidelines for the implementation of this decree were provided);
    • Decision on secret state list with secret levels of science and technology field;
    • Decision issuing list of secret file and secret document of Ministry of Science and Technology (MOST); and
    • Decision on State security of Ministry of Science and Technology.
    These regulations are applied to all science and technology fields including nuclear field. However, nuclear field is not the main target of these regulations; therefore, there are some challenges on the implementation of these regulations in nuclear field.
  3. Next presenter Mr. Ang from Malaysia presented the official secrets control practice under the Official Secrets Act 1972 (Act 88).
    Sufficient protection must be provided to documents and government official information from people who are not authorized to know and see (leak, steal, and fire) for official information, which is described in the law. In its regulations, "official secrets," "official document," and types of document subject to control or protection are well described. The classification of security level includes: Top secret, Secret, Confidential, and Restricted.
    In addition, supportive measures for information security were explained. These included personnel security such as clearance system, restriction on the location of information to store, entry control and labeling of subject documents.
    Recognizing the usefulness of identifying supportive measures in addition to the regulations related to information management, it was recommended that the member countries prepare the FNCA information sharing Format on information management.

    In the discussion, Mr. Donald D. Dudenhoeffer, Nuclear Security Information Officer, Division of Nuclear Security, Department of Nuclear Safety and Security, International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), introduced the reference material of IAEA "Protection and Confidentiality of Sensitive Information in Nuclear Security" (NSS 23-G). This document could assist countries to identify what information to control and protect as well as classify level of information.

Session 5: Computer Security

Moderator: Mr. Lim of KINAC, ROK
Presentation by IAEA, Kazakhstan, Indonesia, Malaysia

Mr. Dudenhoeffer, IAEA
Mr. Sergey Ukhanov, Leading Engineer of IT Department, NNC, Kazakhstan
Ms. Triana of BAPETEN, Indonesia
Mr. Ang of AELB, Malaysia

The summary of the presentation is as follows:

  1. Mr. Dudenhoeffer gave a presentation on the IAEA's International Conference on Computer Security in a Nuclear World: Expert Discussion and Exchange, IAEA Headquarters, Vienna, Austria, 1-5 June 2015. Mr. Dudenhoeffer started with an overview of the Division of Nuclear Security's (NSNS) role in promoting computer security for nuclear security regimes. He discussed the changing face of nuclear security with regards to cyber threats as well as examples of recent cyber-attacks against nuclear facilities.
    Further he emphasized that the focus of the IAEA's role and range of activities in computer security is to support nuclear security specifically with regards to the protection of computer systems supporting nuclear safety, nuclear security and nuclear material accountancy and control, and sensitive information management. NSNS seeks to support Member States in enhancing computer security capabilities at the State and facility level to support the prevention and detection of, and response to, information security incidents that have the potential to either directly or indirectly adversely affect nuclear safety and nuclear security. IAEA activities such as training courses (RTC and NTCs), practical exercises, etc. were also discussed. He highlighted the importance of nuclear security culture in computer security for preventing cyber-attack.
    His briefing on the conference noted that it had over 700 registered participants from 92 Member States. The abstracts and materials for the 200 speakers can be found on the NUSEC site.
    Key outcomes of the conference were:
    • Computer security is an essential component of nuclear security
    • Additional international and regional expert meetings coordinated by the IAEA are desired to address specific interest areas for computer security in nuclear security regimes.
    • IAEA should consider initiating appropriate computer research projects and explore mechanisms for greater information exchange.
    • The IAEA needs to continue conducting awareness training, but additional more specialized computer security training is also needed.
    The presentation helped provide understanding on challenges in computer security and its role in nuclear security. Mr. Dudenhoeffer also stressed openness for FNCA Member States to contact him with any questions or requests. In closing, he requested from FNCA member states computer security POCs to support greater information exchange on upcoming IAEA activities.
  2. Mr. Ukhanov gave a presentation on cyber threat from a national view and computer security management in Kazakhstan.
    Starting with Professional survey on cyber threats theme, he dealt with assets sustainability, confidentiality and availability and gave information on cyber threats in Kazakhstan in 2015.
    In this presentation, the participants learned that Kazakhstan developed the concept of cyber security and computer security in order to manage the risks of computer security. In addition, he described protective measures to technical facilities. In this point, he highlighted that Technical protection facilities are very diverse and are designed to reduce the vulnerability of computer assets (systems and networks) to an acceptable level.
  3. Ms. Triana gave a presentation on cyber threat from a national view and computer security management in Indonesia.
    Starting with introduction of current status in Indonesia, she gave information that Indonesia adopted current international standards for applicable nuclear security-related regulation.
    And Indonesia is upgrading network security according to 3 steps (employee control, desktop control and network control).
    Last she wrapped up her presentation with emphasizing that Indonesia is making some efforts in enhancing network security in BAPETEN's office.
  4. Mr. Ang gave a presentation on cyber threat from a national view and computer security management in Malaysia.
    In Malaysia, National Cyber Crisis Management Policy and Mechanism was established to strengthen the national cyber defense readiness among the Critical National Information Infrastructure (CNII) agencies according to National Security Council order no.24
    In addition, he explained 10 Critical National Information Infrastructure (Health, Water, Banking Information & Communication, Energy, Transport, Defense & Security, Gov., Food, Emergency Services) and 6 principles as below.
    • National Cyber Crisis Management Structure
    • National Cyber Threat Level
    • Computer Emergency Response Team (CERT)
    • Cyber Security Protection Mechanism
    • Response, Communication and Coordination Procedure
    • Readiness Program
    Lastly, he finalized his presentation with role of Government Computer Emergency Response Team is to ensure the continuity of government daily activity by minimizing the impact of the cyber incident.

Session 6: Country Report Summary

Presenter: Japan

Ms. Mizuki Hirai, Researcher of ISCN, JAEA of Japan summarized the country reports resented in the Session 1 and 2 of the workshop. The Summary is attached to this report as "Attachment 3: Country Report Summary." The updated Country Report Summary will be posted on the FNCA website.

Session 7: Roundtable discussion on Strategy and Challenges in Developing Human Resources in Nuclear Security and Safeguards

Moderator:Presentation by Bangladesh, Mongolia

Dr. Imtiaz of BAEC, Bangladesh
Ms. Gerelmaa of NEC, Mongolia

The summary of the presentation is as follows:
The roundtable included the presentations of Bangladesh and Mongolia on the topic. The presentation from Bangladesh highlighted their efforts in securing "the right number of the right people in the right place at the right time" and the strategies to attain this broad objective.

  1. An outlook of the educational infrastructure in Bangladesh showed a large number of public and private Universities operating in the country. Due to the impending plans to construct a power plant, there is already one University offering a Nuclear Engineering degree and several faculties teaching physics and sciences. According to the presenter, one of the biggest challenges in Bangladesh is the need to establish a mandatory procedure to train and utilize manpower in an effective and efficient manner and in agreement with the country's medium and long term objectives. The presentation illustrated a systematic approach to training and education based on three main competencies, knowledge, skills and attitude. Knowledge is addressed through formal training in Universities and technical institutes; skill needs are addressed through formal and on the job training, while attitudes can be improved disseminating security and safety culture. Bangladesh' road map contemplates the 3S principle but with the provision that Safety is first.
  2. The presentation from Mongolia included a well-documented history on their developments in the use of radiation and energy for medical and industrial purposes which started in the early 50's with the education and training of the first Mongolian specialist. These developments were in pace with their developments and needs and evolved through the years. In 1962 Mongolia established their Nuclear Energy Commission and enhanced cooperation agreements with other countries for training and education in nuclear sciences and related disciplines. Mongolia established a Human Resources Network with the support of the Nuclear Energy Commission and the Ministry of Education. Mongolia maintains a record of participants on training courses resulting from cooperation with international organizations such as the IAEA and bilateral cooperation with institutions in Asia and elsewhere.
  3. The roundtable discussion benefited from the interventions of various representatives that discussed about a series of challenges in developing resources for the nuclear industry in general and for safeguards and security in particular. Some on the challenges relate to attracting and maintaining a workforce that is well educated, experienced and motivated. It was mentioned that offering incentives such as housing, appropriate salaries and other advantages such as job security may help maintain the workforce. It was noted that knowledge management is a good tool to maintain smooth operations whenever personnel moves to other sectors of the economy, particularly because the private sector attracts personnel due to the salary advantages that they offer. Despite the challenges tabled, there is general optimism about the quality and motivation of staff in charge of safeguards and security tasks as well as those in the nuclear and radiation field.

Session 8: Concluding Session

Mr. Berezin of NNC, Kazakhstan led the closing session. Mr. Masao Senzaki, Senior Fellow of ISCN, JAEA of Japan, or the Project Leader of the FNCA Nuclear Security and Safeguards Project, first expressed sincere appreciation to the participants for their active participation to the discussions, sharing information and experiences. Next, Summary of the Workshop was introduced by Ms. Reina Matsuzawa of ISCN, JAEA and adopted by the Workshop participants.

In order for further facilitating collaboration in the enhancement of nuclear nonproliferation, safeguards and nuclear security activities in the region, Mr. Senzaki, Project Chair, proposed the Action Plan for 2016. With reflecting input from the participants, Action Plan for 2016 was adopted as shown below.

In the closing, expectations to the further collaboration efforts in the region were expressed not only by Mr. Senzaki, the Project Leader, and Mr. Berezin, host of the Workshop, but also by the participants.

Action Plan for 2016

The meeting participants agreed to work on the following activities.

♦ For Nuclear Security and Safeguards

  • To update the summary of Country Reports of Nuclear Security and Safeguards on the FNCA Websites
  • To report on current/planned regulations to protect confidential information
  • To post the documents(power points, others) of Open Seminar
  • To continue discussing the needs of NMA&C training
  • To have a nuclear forensics session,

♦ For Nuclear Security Culture

♦ For Information Security

  • To have a continuous discussion on this topic next year

♦ For Nuclear 3S

♦ For Collaboration with APSN (Proposal)

  • To co-host an open seminar on nuclear security culture and safeguards awareness with APSN
Note: Arranging an open seminar following APSN meeting or FNCA/WS in near future can be an idea. We already jointly hosted an open-seminar on Additional Protocol with APSN at the 2nd FNCA WS in Vietnam, 2012.

 

 

Attachment

  1. Agenda
  2. List of Participants
  3. Summary of Country Reports

 

 



Program of
FNCA 2015 Workshop on Nuclear Security and Safeguards Project


September 8-11, 2015
Semey, Kazakhstan


Open Seminar : September 8, Tuesday

14:00-14:20 Opening remarks by:
* Kazakhstan, as a Host Country, Mr. Sergey Berezin, Deputy Director General, National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan
* FNCA’s Representative, Mr. Masao Senzaki, Project Leader of Japan, JAEA/ISCN
* ISCN’s Representative, Mr. Toshiro Mochiji, Director of JAEA/ISCN
14:20-15:50 Session 1: Overview
< Moderator: Japan >
* Introduction of Five Years' FNCA Project Activities on Nuclear Security and Safeguards (Mr. Masao Senzaki) PDF
* Current Situation and Future Plan of Nuclear Nonproliferation and Nuclear Security and Safeguards in Kazakhstan (Mr. Sergey Berezin) PDF 
* Current Developments and Future Issues in IAEA Safeguards (Ms. Jenni Rissanen, Team Leader of Division of Concepts and Planning, Department of Safeguards, IAEA)
15:50-16:00 Coffee Break
16:00-16:50 Session 2: Good Practices on Nuclear Security Culture
< Moderator: Malaysia >
* Bangladesh PDF
* Indonesia PDF
* Vietnam PDF  
Q & A
16:50-17:55 Session 3: CoE's Activities on Capacity Building for Nuclear Security and Safeguards
< Moderator: Thailand >
* Japan PDF  
* Kazakhstan PDF  
* ROK PDF    
Q & A
17:55-18:05 Closing Remarks
* FNCA's Representative, Mr. Masao Senzaki, Project Leader of Japan, JAEA/ISCN
* Kazakhstan, as a Host Country, Mr. Sergey Berezin, Deputy Director General, National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan

 

Workshop Day 1: September 9, Wednesday

9:30-10:20 Opening remarks by:
* Kazakhstan, as the Host Country, Mr. Sergey Berezin, Deputy Director General, National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan
* FNCA's Representative, Mr. Tomoaki WADA, FNCA Coordinator of Japan, Vice President of Japan Foundation of Public Communication on Science and Technology
Introduction of Members
Adoption of the Agenda
Group Photo
10:20-10:40 Coffee Break
10:40-11:55 Session 1: Country Reports I
< Moderator: Vietnam >
* Bangladesh
* Indonesia
* Japan
* Kazakhstan
11:55-13:25 Lunch Break
13:25-14:40 Session 2: Country Reports II
< Moderator: Indonesia >
* Malaysia
* Mongolia
* ROK
* Thailand
* Vietnam
14:40-15:00 Coffee Break
15:00-16:55 Session 3: Roundtable Discussion on Capacity Building Efforts for Operators Responsible for Safeguards
< Moderator: Bangladesh >
♦ Presentation: Japan
- NMA&C training for operators
♦ Presentation: Republic of Korea
- Capacity Building Efforts for Operator's Responsible for Implementation of Safeguards in ROK
♦ Round Table Discussion: All
16:55-17:35 Session 4: Management of Sensitive Information Regarding Nuclear Security
< Moderator: Mongolia >
♦ Thailand , Malaysia , Vietnam

 

Workshop Day 2: September 10, Thursday

9:30-10:50 Session 5: Computer Security
< Moderator: ROK >
♦ Presentation: IAEA
* Report from the International Conference on Computer Security (1-5 June, 2015)
♦ Presentation: Kazakhstan
* Cyber Threat from a National View and Computer Security Management in Kazakhstan
♦ Presentation: Indonesia
* Cyber Threat from a National View and Computer Security Management in Indonesia
♦ Presentation: Malaysia
* Cyber Threat from a National View and Computer Security Management in Malaysia
♦ Q & A
10:50-11:10 Coffee Break
11:10-11:40 Session 6: Country Report Summary (Japan)
11:40-13:10 Lunch Break
13:10-14:10 Session 7: Roundtable Discussion on Strategy and Challenges in Developing Human Resources in Nuclear Security and Safeguards
< Moderator: Japan >
♦ Presentation
* Bangladesh
* Mongolia
♦ Round Table Discussion: All
14:10-16:10 Coffee Break
16:10-17:10 Session 8: Concluding Session
< Chair: Kazakhstan >
♦ Lead Speaker : Mr. Masao SENZAKI, JAEA/ISCN
* Summary and conclusions
* Action plans for 2016
17:10-17:20 Closing Remarks
* FNCA's Representative, Mr. Masao Senzaki, Project Leader of Japan, JAEA/ISCN
* Kazakhstan, as a Host Country, Mr. Sergey Berezin, Deputy Director General, National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan

 

Workshop Day 3: September 11, Friday

9:00-14:30 Technical visit
* Semipalatinsk Test Sites (STS)
* TSTS Museum
* Tokamak


Participants List of
FNCA 2015 Workshop on Nuclear Security and Safeguards Project


September 8-11, 2015
Semey, Kazakhstan


Bangladesh

Dr Abid Imtiaz
Principal Scientific Officer
Nuclear Safety, Security and Safeguards Division,
Bangladesh Atomic Energy Commission (BAEC)

Indonesia

Ms Desy Triana
Staff of Directorate of Installation and Nuclear Material Inspection,
Nuclear Energy Regulatory Agency (BAPETEN)

Japan

Mr Tomoaki Wada
FNCA Coordinator of Japan,
Vice President of Japan Foundation of Public Communication on Science and Technology

Mr Masao Senzaki
Senior Fellow
Integrated Support Center for Nuclear Nonproliferation and Nuclear Security,
Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA)

Mr Toshiro Mochiji
Director
Integrated Support Center for Nuclear Nonproliferation and Nuclear Security,
Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA)

Ms Reina Matsuzawa
Research Fellow
Integrated Support Center for Nuclear Nonproliferation and Nuclear Safety,
Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA)

Mr Jaime Alejandro Vidaurre
Invited Researcher
Integrated Support Center for Nuclear Nonproliferation and Nuclear Safety,
Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA)

Ms Mizuki Hirai
Researcher, Integrated Support Center for Nuclear Nonproliferation and Nuclear Safety,
Japan Atomic Energy Agency (JAEA)

Ms Atsuko Takano
International Affairs and Research Department,
Nuclear Safety Research Association (NSRA)

Kazakhstan

Mr Sergey Berezin
Deputy Director General
National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan

Ms Aliya Izbaskhanova
Head of Service on Accounting and Control of Nuclear Materials, Ionizing Radiation Sources and Radioactive Wastes, Radiation Safety Department,
National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan

Mr Sergey Ukhanov
Leading Engineer of IT Department,
National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan

Mr Dauletr Baysaganov (open seminar)
Leading Engineer on Operation of Physical Protection and Safety Department,
National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan

Mr Yevgeniy Tur
Senior Engineer
National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan

Ms Nina Kovalerova
Specialist of Special Project Department,
National Nuclear Center of the Republic of Kazakhstan

Republic of Korea

Mr. Dong Hyuk Lim
Senior Researcher
Executive Coordination Division
Korea Institute of Nuclear Nonproliferation and Control (KINAC)

Malaysia

Mr Ang Wei Eng
Science Officer
Atomic Energy Licensing Board (AELB)

Mongolia

Ms Gerelmaa Gombosuren
Specialist,
Nuclear Safety and Security Department,
Executive Office of Nuclear Energy Commission

Thailand

Mr Pongkrit Siripirom
Director of Bureau of Nuclear Safety Regulation
Office of Atoms for Peace (OAP)

Viet Nam

Dr Nguyen Nu Hoai Vi
Director of Nuclear Control Division
Vietnam Agency for Radiation and Nuclear Safety (VARANS)

IAEA

Mr Donald D. Dudenhoeffer Nuclear Security Information Officer
Division of Nuclear Security
Department of Nuclear Safety and Security
International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA)

Ms Jenni Rissanen (open seminar)
Division of Concepts and Planning
Department of Safeguards
International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA)


Forum for Nuclear Cooperation in Asia