Matt Kempner, Georgia Power`s Parent: After Vogtle, No New Nuclear Until Maybe 2040, Atlanta Journal-Constitution, May 1, 2019, www.ajc.com/business/georgia-power-parent-after-vogtle-new-nuclear-until-maybe-2040/ADjetBmiCnISHQIOP10uvJ/. Westinghouse is currently in talks in China for contracts for the next wave of up to 20 additional AP1000 units. This would lead to 2,000 to 2,500 direct jobs and 5,000 to 6,000 indirect/induced jobs in the United States, for a total of 7,000 to 8,000 jobs in the United States. Although China has indigenous significant production capacity under its self-government program, one of the main reasons for the extension of the Section 123 agreement is that certain goods and services necessary for the execution of this program cannot be purchased exclusively in China. This means that the Chinese have to use some of the suppliers that were used for the first AP1000 facilities, many of which are in the United States23 From a purely non-proliferation perspective, it would be better for the United States to invest in its nuclear industry to ensure that it is globally competitive. However, given the countless political, legal, and budgetary complexities that would be associated with it, this does not seem likely an approach for the United States. Therefore, this document recommends several changes to the way U.S. nuclear cooperation agreements are negotiated, as well as improvements to the overall U.S. policy on the non-proliferation of nuclear weapons. Overall, they are working to rebalance and reformulate certain aspects of the United States policy on the non-proliferation of nuclear weapons in order to make them more effective and effective, including with regard to engagement in the civilian nuclear trade, without compromising the essential interests of non-proliferation, which the current United States diplomatic approach must promote. Despite the lack of progress towards a higher global standard for oil plant supply and as a bridge to that higher general standard, the United States could include language in Agreement 123, which would require better access for inspectors depending on the nature of the fuel cycle facilities to be built and used in the country. . .