It's a great question. I'm glad to say that I don't think so. I don't think that safety or security is being cut significantly below where it was, but on the other hand, I think there are countries that are more reluctant to make new investments than they would have been because of the economic crisis.
In particular, I, for one, have been somewhat disappointed in a couple of aspects of the international reaction to Fukushima. First, while I think most individual states have done an excellent job of reviewing the safety of their own nuclear facilities with respect to the lessons learned from Fukushima, if you compare the international reaction, in terms of putting in place tougher international standards and agreements, to what happened after Chernobyl, there's really no comparison. The international community has been much slower to commit to doing things jointly after Fukushima than they were after Chernobyl.
But I think on the security side, because it was a safety incident at Fukushima, people didn't think as much as they should have about the possibility that terrorists might look at that and say, “Hmm, there's an interesting way I could create some terror, by cutting off power and cooling to a nuclear power plant. How would I do that?” I think Fukushima really teaches us security lessons as well as safety lessons, and those have not been learned and implemented in as many countries as the safety lessons have.
Part of the reluctance may be related to the cost, given the financial situation that many countries and the nuclear industry itself find themselves in.