The Indian Point Energy Center supplies electricity for homes, businesses and public facilities in New York City and Westchester County.
“Initial indications [show] no evidence of transformer oil actually reaching the river in any significant quantity,” Entergy tweeted Tuesday.
Cuomo said the state Department of Energy Conservation is on-site and on high alert.
A transformer explosion at the Indian Point Energy Center on Saturday sent a cloud of black smoke into the scare, but no one was ever in danger, officials said.
The Disaster Accountability Project says in a new report that residents of communities as far away from the plant as 50 miles are likely to evacuate in case of any such emergency at the power plant.
Sen. Charles Schumer announced legislation to make it a federal crime to trespass at places like the Statue of Liberty and Indian Point with the intent to commit a crime.
The Nuclear Regulatory Commission and Entergy, which operated the plant, are trying to locate the source of the tritium.
Entergy Nuclear and Local 1-2 of the Utility Workers of America reached a labor deal just hours after the union’s contract was to expire at Midnight Friday.
A collective bargaining agreement between the plant’s operator, Entergy, and the Utility Workers Union of America, Local 1-2, is set to expire at the end of the day Friday. Talks have been under way since Wednesday to try to negotiate a new contract.
Plant owner Entergy Nuclear says there was no release of radioactivity. The company says a controller device failed Monday night in one of four steam generators attached to Indian Point 3.
Sen., Charles Schumer is suggesting that the Coast Guard “quarterback the effort” to provide a 24-hour maritime security plan.
The renewal process could be more than a year, given the controversy involved. New York state and environmental groups have voiced opposition to a new 20-year license.
The Nuclear Regulatory Commission issued a supplement to a 2010 study Tuesday. That study found Indian Point’s impact is not great enough to deny a new 20-year license.
The report card results were announced one day after it was learned that one of Indian Point’s reactors will become the first and only nuclear reactor in the country operating without a license.
Indian Point 2’s 40-year license expires on Sept. 28. Officials said the reactor can keep operating because Entergy Nuclear, its owner, filed for renewal more than five years before the expiration date.