Back To Top

Directives pour les médias sociaux

Directives pour les médias sociaux

Lignes directrices sur la surveillance des commentaires affichés sur les médias sociaux officiels des LNC

Les comptes de médias sociaux des Laboratoires Nucléaires Canadiens (LNC) sont gérés par la Direction des communications de l’entreprise avec l’aide de divers experts en la matière des LNC. Si vous suivez un des comptes de médias sociaux, vous pouvez vous attendre à voir certains contenus occasionnels portant sur un ou plusieurs sujets suivants :

Communiqués de presse, allocutions et déclarations
Activités – Information sur des activités organisées par les LNC ou auxquelles les LNC ont participées
Vidéos et photos
Mises à jour et publications pertinentes en format électronique
Nouvelles sur les réalisations faisant office de jalons
Commentaires liés aux questions d’actualité

Les LNC maintiennent une présence officielle au moyen des outils des médias sociaux suivants :

Ces lignes directrices servent à informer les utilisateurs sur la manière dont les LNC interagiront avec le public à travers les médias sociaux. Ces outils permettent d’afficher des commentaires, et nous encourageons la discussion. Bien que nous ne puissions pas répondre à tous les commentaires, nous tenterons de fournir de l’information ou des liens supplémentaires lorsque ce sera possible.

  • Les LNC surveilleront et examineront les commentaires et pourraient participer ou intervenir, s’il y a lieu. De plus, les commentaires affichés doivent être pertinents à la section ou au contenu.

Les LNC se réservent le droit de modifier ou de supprimer des commentaires, notamment dans les cas suivants :

  • Si les commentaires vont à l’encontre des principes de la Charte canadienne des droits et libertés;
  • S’ils contiennent des propos racistes, haineux, sexistes, homophobes, diffamatoires, insultants ou menaçants;
  • S’ils portent des accusations graves, non prouvées ou inexactes à l’endroit de personnes ou d’organisations;
  • S’ils constituent des propos agressifs, grossiers, violents, obscènes ou pornographiques;
  • S’ils sont offensants pour une personne ou une organisation, irrespectueux ou blessants;
  • S’ils n’ont pas été envoyés pas leur auteur, s’ils servent à des fins publicitaires ou ont été rédigés dans une langue autre que le français ou l’anglais;
  • S’ils constituent des annonces provenant d’organisations syndicales ou politiques;
  • S’ils sont des messages incompréhensibles, hors sujets ou non pertinents;
  • S’ils sont répétitifs ou contribuent au pollupostage dans les fils de discussion;
  • S’ils ne contribuent pas, selon l’avis des modérateurs, au déroulement normal de la discussion.

Suivre (Twitter)

Le fait que nous suivions une organisation n’indique aucune forme de cautionnement, et nous nous réservons le droit d’annuler tout abonnement à une personne ou à une organisation.

@Réponses et messages directs (Twitter)

Les commentaires et les suggestions sont les bienvenus. Bien que nous ne soyons pas en mesure de répondre individuellement à tous les messages reçus par Twitter, les @réponses et messages directs seront lus. Ceux-ci seront traités au cas par cas et nous y répondrons lorsque nous le jugerons approprié.

Nous ne pouvons pas participer à des sujets ou répondre à des questions qui enfreignent aux principes de ces lignes directrices. Les LNC pourraient bloquer tout utilisateur publiant des commentaires qui ne respectent pas les lignes directrices afin de l’empêcher de formuler d’autres commentaires inappropriés.

En outre, pour protéger votre vie privée et celle des autres utilisateurs, nous recommandons de ne pas inscrire de renseignements personnels (numéro de téléphone, adresse électronique ou toute autre coordonnée) dans les commentaires. Lorsque les utilisateurs sont réacheminés vers un site externe, vous êtes assujettis à la politique de ce site en matière de protection des renseignements personnels.

La surveillance et l’affichage de commentaires auront généralement lieu pendant les heures normales de bureau, soit du lundi au vendredi, de 8 h à 16 h (heure normale de l’Est). Les commentaires soumis après les heures normales de bureau ou pendant la fin de semaine seront lus et affichés le plus tôt possible.

L’opinion des participants qui émettent des commentaires sur les sites de tierces parties ne représente pas nécessairement l’opinion des LNC.

Nous vous encourageons à participer. Si vous avez des questions au sujet des lignes directives sur les commentaires ou sur la manière de les appliquer, n’hésitez pas à nous envoyer un courriel à communications@CNL.ca

Comments Box SVG iconsUsed for the like, share, comment, and reaction icons

Those clever AND creative scientists…selecting October 8 as Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Day (hydrogen’s atomic weight is 1.008 after all!). Leading up to the special day, we love to spotlight CNL’s hydrogen research and researchers supporting Canada’s #cleanenergy goals.

Meet Dr. David Ouellette – a Research Scientist in CNL’s Hydrogen Technologies Branch, working towards a clean energy future for Canada.

David brings over 12 years of experience in renewable energy systems and technologies to his role. Here at CNL, his primary focus is to accelerate the research, development and deployment (RD&D) of technologies that are vital to Canada’s clean energy future. He actively works with a team of researchers to accelerate the RD&D of solid oxide electrolysers for the large-scale production of hydrogen, and clean synthetic chemicals from captured carbon dioxide – providing a means to significantly reduce greenhouse gas emissions, even in sectors that are difficult-to-decarbonise. David is also leading efforts to assess and identify future pathways to produce clean hydrogen and synthetic chemicals and fuels, while leveraging existing technology and infrastructure. As an active member of multiple national task forces, he gets to help the Federal Government identify opportunities, and resolve challenges associated with meeting Canada’s 2030 and 2050 climate targets.

David’s background in hydrogen has also allowed him to make numerous contributions to the development of advanced isotope separation technologies. He leads the efforts to develop and maintain the software used to design these technologies, and he has been involved in the modeling of a process that will remove essentially all tritium from used heavy water – making the used heavy water non-radioactive.

David’s work is just one example of the many ways that CNL is building a #cleanenergy future in Canada – for today, and tomorrow.
... See MoreSee Less

Those clever AND creative scientists…selecting October 8 as Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Day (hydrogen’s atomic weight is 1.008 after all!). Leading up to the special day, we love to spotlight CNL’s hydrogen research and researchers supporting Canada’s #cleanenergy goals.

Meet Dr. David Ouellette – a Research Scientist in CNL’s Hydrogen Technologies Branch, working towards a clean energy future for Canada. 

David brings over 12 years of experience in renewable energy systems and technologies to his role. Here at CNL, his primary focus is to accelerate the research, development and deployment (RD&D) of technologies that are vital to Canada’s clean energy future. He actively works with a team of researchers to accelerate the RD&D of solid oxide electrolysers for the large-scale production of hydrogen, and clean synthetic chemicals from captured carbon dioxide – providing a means to significantly reduce greenhouse gas emissions, even in sectors that are difficult-to-decarbonise. David is also leading efforts to assess and identify future pathways to produce clean hydrogen and synthetic chemicals and fuels, while leveraging existing technology and infrastructure. As an active member of multiple national task forces, he gets to help the Federal Government identify opportunities, and resolve challenges associated with meeting Canada’s 2030 and 2050 climate targets.

David’s background in hydrogen has also allowed him to make numerous contributions to the development of advanced isotope separation technologies. He leads the efforts to develop and maintain the software used to design these technologies, and he has been involved in the modeling of a process that will remove essentially all tritium from used heavy water – making the used heavy water non-radioactive.

David’s work is just one example of the many ways that CNL is building a #cleanenergy future in Canada – for today, and tomorrow.

Today marks the second National Day for Truth and Reconciliation in Canada. Also known as Orange Shirt Day, this day recognizes and commemorates the tragic history and ongoing legacy of residential schools by honouring survivors, their families, communities, and remembering those children who did not return home. It’s also a day to renew the relationship between Indigenous and non-Indigenous peoples.

What action can you take to personally commemorate the history and meaning behind this National Day for Truth and Reconciliation? Here are some ideas for your consideration:
• Learn about the traditional territories within which you live and work. Look to understand those local First Nations, Inuit, or the Métis Nation peoples who we live with.
• Read the Truth and Reconciliation Commission Report and commit to taking action on at least one of the calls to action: Honouring the Truth, Reconciling for the Future – Summary of the Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada.
• Participate in events hosted by the National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation.

Calls to Action are tools that people can use to take action toward healing. As former members of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission stated, “Reconciliation is not a spectator sport”. Take action.
... See MoreSee Less

Today marks the second National Day for Truth and Reconciliation in Canada. Also known as Orange Shirt Day, this day recognizes and commemorates the tragic history and ongoing legacy of residential schools by honouring survivors, their families, communities, and remembering those children who did not return home. It’s also a day to renew the relationship between Indigenous and non-Indigenous peoples.

What action can you take to personally commemorate the history and meaning behind this National Day for Truth and Reconciliation? Here are some ideas for your consideration:
• Learn about the traditional territories within which you live and work. Look to understand those local First Nations, Inuit, or the Métis Nation peoples who we live with.
• Read the Truth and Reconciliation Commission Report and commit to taking action on at least one of the calls to action: Honouring the Truth, Reconciling for the Future – Summary of the Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada.
• Participate in events hosted by the National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation.

Calls to Action are tools that people can use to take action toward healing. As former members of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission stated, “Reconciliation is not a spectator sport”. Take action.

Supporting Canada via the Federal Nuclear Science & Technology Work Plan is not only advancing national and global security and ensuring safe, secure and responsible use of nuclear technologies – it’s coming together to share, learn and collaborate. Thrilled to host several of our federal agency partners this week alongside our clients at AECL EACL #Canada #workingtogether #nuclearscience ... See MoreSee Less

Supporting Canada via the Federal Nuclear Science & Technology Work Plan is not only advancing  national and global security and ensuring safe, secure and responsible use of nuclear technologies – it’s coming together to share, learn and collaborate. Thrilled to host several of our federal agency partners this week alongside our clients at AECL EACL #Canada #workingtogether #nuclearscience

#DYK CNL’s expertise in hydrogen safety is 50+ years in the making! Our comprehensive safety program investigates hydrogen behaviour encompassing gas mixing, transport, combustion, and mitigation techniques and products.

In fact, CNL is a leading expert in hydrogen safety systems, having developed a passive autolytic recombiner that recombines hydrogen with oxygen, requires no electrical power, and regenerates performance through heat. These devices have been implemented in nuclear power plants around the world to eliminate the risk of hydrogen gas explosions in reactor containment buildings. #hydrogen #safety #CANDU
... See MoreSee Less

#DYK CNL’s expertise in hydrogen safety is 50+ years in the making! Our comprehensive safety program investigates hydrogen behaviour encompassing gas mixing, transport, combustion, and mitigation techniques and products. 

In fact, CNL is a leading expert in hydrogen safety systems, having developed a passive autolytic recombiner that recombines hydrogen with oxygen, requires no electrical power, and regenerates performance through heat. These devices have been implemented in nuclear power plants around the world to eliminate the risk of hydrogen gas explosions in reactor containment buildings. #hydrogen #safety #CANDU

Comment on Facebook

Dennis Rasmussen

It is the last day of the 19th #WiN2022 Conference. Thank you to the organizers at Women in Nuclear - Canada for everything you did to put on the event.

We deeply enjoyed the four days of networking, exchanging ideas, technical visits and obtaining the most up-to-date information on the nuclear programmes in Canada.
... See MoreSee Less

It is the last day of the 19th #WiN2022 Conference. Thank you to the organizers at Women in Nuclear - Canada for everything you did to put on the event. 

We deeply enjoyed the four days of networking, exchanging ideas, technical visits and obtaining the most up-to-date information on the nuclear programmes in Canada.
Load more