État des connaissances sur les conséquences sanitaires d’un accident nucléaire

Bibliographie et références



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​​Ainsbury EA, et al. Radiation-induced lens opacities: Epidemiological, clinical and experimental evidence, methodological issues, research gaps and strategy. Environ Int 2021; 146:106213.  Ainsbury EA, et al. Radiation-induced lens opacities: Epidemiological, clinical and experimental evidence, methodological issues, research gaps and strategy. Environ Int 2021; 146:106213.​​

Bazyka DA, et al. Multiple myeloma among Chernobyl accident clean-up workers - state and perspectives of analytical study. Probl Radiat Med Radiobiol. 2013; 18:169–72.

Bazyka D, et al. Epidemiology of Late Health Effects in Ukrainian Chornobyl Cleanup Workers. Health Phys., 115 (2018), pp. 161-169.

Bogdanova TI, et al. Papillary Thyroid Carcinoma in Ukraine After Chernobyl and in Japan After Fukushima: Different Histopathological Scenarios. Thyroid. 2020.

Buzunov OA, Kapustynska, V.O. Epidemiological studies of cerebrovascular disease of the population evacuated from the 306km zone of the ChNPP at the age of 18–60 years. Analysis of the influence of internal ionizing radiation on the thyroid gland 131I. Probl. Radiac. Med. Radiobiol., 23 (2018), pp. 96-106.

CEREBRAD. Cognitive and Cerebrovascular Effects Induced by Low Dose Ionizing Radiation.

Cléro E, et al. Lessons learned from Chernobyl and Fukushima on thyroid cancer screening and recommendations in case of a future nuclear accident. Environ Int. 2021; 146:106230.

Hatch M, et al. Somatic health effects of Chernobyl: 30 years on. Eur J Epidemiol 2017; 32(12):1047-1054.

IAEA. The Fukushima Daiichi accident. Technical volume 4. Radiological consequences. International Atomic Energy Agency, Vienna, 2015.

IARC Expert Group on Thyroid Health Monitoring after Nuclear Accidents. Thyroid health monitoring after nuclear accidents. IARC Technical Publications No 46. Lyon: IARC (International Agency for Research on Cancer), WHO; 2018.

​ICRP. ​​International ​Conference on Recovery After Nuclear Accidents Radiological Protection Lessons from Fukushima and Beyond. 1-4 December, 2020.

Ivanov VK, et al. The risk of radiation-induced cerebrovascular disease in Chernobyl emergency workers. Health Phys. 2006; 90:199–207.

​​Ivanov VK, et al. Risk of thyroid cancer among Chernobyl emergency workers of Russia. Radiat Environ Biophys. 2008; 47:463–7.

Jourdain JR, et al. Is exposure to ionising radiation associated with childhood cardiac arrhythmia in the Russian territories contaminated by the Chernobyl fallout? A cross-sectional population-based study. BMJ Open. 2018 Mar 25;8(3):e019031.

​Kashcheev VV, et al. Incidence and mortality of solid cancer among emergency workers of the Chernobyl accident: assessment of radiation risks for the follow-up period of 1992–2009. Radiat Environ Biophys 2015; 54:13–23.

Kashcheev VV, et al. Radiation-epidemiological study of cerebrovascular diseases in the cohort of Russian recovery operation workers of the Chernobyl accident. Health Phys. 2016; 111:192–197.

Kesminiene A, et al. Risk of hematological malignancies among Chernobyl liquidators. Radiat Res. 2008; 170:721–35.

Kesminiene A, et al. Risk of thyroid cancer among Chernobyl liquidators. Radiat Res 2012; 178:425–36.

​Kitamura H, et al. Epidemiological Study of Health Effects in Fukushima Nuclear Emergency Workers-Study Design and Progress Report. Radiat Prot Dosimetry 2018; 182(1): 40-48.

Krasnikova LI, et al. Radiation and nonradiation factors impact on development of cerebrovascular diseases in the Chernobyl clean-up workers. The epidemiological study results. Probl Radiat Med Radiobiol 2013; 18:89–101.

Krasnikova LI, Buzunov VO. Role of radiation and non-radiation factors on the development of coronary heart disease in the Chernobyl clean-up workers: epidemiological study results. Probl Radiat Med Radiobiol 2014; 19:67–79.

Loganovsky K, et al. The mental health of clean-up workers 18 years after the Chernobyl accident. Psychol Med, 38(4), 481-488.

Ohira T, et al. Absorbed radiation doses in the thyroid as estimated by UNSCEAR and subsequent risk of childhood thyroid cancer following the Great East Japan Earthquake. J Radiat Res 2020. 61: 243-8.​​​

Oughton D, et al, on behalf of the SHAMISEN Consortium. Recommendations and procedures for preparedness and health surveillance of populations affected by a radiation accident. 2017.

Ozasa K, et al. Studies of the mortality of atomic bomb survivors, report 14, 1950-2003: An overview of cancer and noncancer diseases. Radiat Res 2012; 177 (3):229-243.

Pasqual E, et al. Cognitive effects of low dose of ionizing radiation - Lessons learned and research gaps from epidemiological and biological studies. Environment international 2021, 147:106295.

Rahu K, et al. Site-specific cancer risk in the Baltic cohort of Chernobyl cleanup workers, 1986–2007. Eur J Cancer (Oxf Engl 1990) 2013; 49:2926–33.

Richardson DB, et al. Risk of cancer from occupational exposure to ionising radiation: retrospective cohort study of workers in France, the United Kingdom, and the United States (INWORKS). The BMJ. 2015; 351:h5359.

​​Rogel A, et al. Épidémiologie du cancer de la thyroïde 30 ans après l’accident de Tchernobyl : fréquence, facteurs de risque et impact des pratiques diagnostiques. Bull Epidemiol Hebdo. 2016; n°11-12:200-5.

Romanenko AY, et al. The Ukrainian-American study of leukemia and related disorders among Chernobyl cleanup workers from Ukraine: III. Radiation risks. Radiat Res 2008; 170:711–20.

Tapio S, et al. Ionizing radiation-induced circulatory and metabolic diseases. Environ Int 2021; 146:106235.

Togawa K. et al. Long-term strategies for thyroid health monitoring after nuclear accidents: recommendations from an Expert Group convened by IARC. The Lancet. Oncology vol. 19,10 (2018): 1280-1283.

UNSCEAR. Sources, effects and risks of ionizing radiation, United Nations Scientific Committee on the Effects of Atomic Radiation 2000 Report (Volume II) to the General Assembly with scientific annexes. Annex J: Exposures and effects of the Chernobyl accident. New York: United Nations. 2000.

​​UNSCEAR. Sources and effects of ionizing radiation. UNSCEAR 2008 Report to the General Assembly with Scientific Annexes. Vol. II, Annex D. Health effects due to radiation from the Chernobyl accident. United Nations, New York 2011.

UNSCEAR. Sources, ​effects and risks of ionizing radiation. UNSCEAR 2013 Report to the General Assembly with Scientific Annexes. Vol. I, Scientific Annex A. United Nations, New York 2014.

UNSCEAR. Evaluation of data on thyroid cancer in regions affected by the Chernobyl accident. A white ​paper to guide the Scientific Committee’s future programme of work. New York: United Nations; ​2018.

UNSCEAR. Levels and effects of radiation exposure due to the accident at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power station: implications of information published since the UNSCEAR 2013 Report. 2020.

​WHO. A framework for mental health and psychosocial support in radiological and nuclear emergencies. World Health Organization; 2020. ​​/9789240015456

Worgul BV, et al. Cataracts among Chernobyl clean-up workers: implications regarding permissible eye exposures. Radiat Res. 2007; 167:233–43.

Yasui S. A recommended epidemiological study design for examining the adverse health effects among emergency workers who experienced the TEPCO Fukushima Daiichi NPP accident in 2011. J Occup Environ Hyg 2016; 13(5): D77-88.

Zablotska LB, et al. Radiation and the risk of chronic lymphocytic and other leukemias among Chernobyl cleanup workers. Environ Health Perspect 2013; 121:59–65. 

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