In the safety assessment of a radioactive waste disposal, it is extremely important to assess the migration behavior of long-half-life radionuclides in the disposal environment. The migration behavior in the disposal environment for a radionuclide varies with the chemical form of the nuclide. In particular, C-14 has various chemical forms, and its migration behavior in the disposal environment substantially varies with the chemical forms. It has been reported that hardly soluble C-14 is generated in PWRs. However, the chemical form of this hardly soluble C-14 is little known. In this study, the thermal decomposition behavior of particles containing C-14 and the mass spectra of gases released through thermal decomposition were analyzed in order to examine the chemical form of C-14 generated in PWRs. In this study, the gases released during the thermogravimetric (TG) analysis were partially oxidized to CO2, trapped in an alkaline solution and analysed for C-14. Another part of the gas was analysed directly by mass spectrometry (MS). The residues obtained after TG analysis were also analysed for C-14 by oxidizing the residue to CO2, trapping the CO2 in alkaline solutions and analysing C-14 by LSC. During TG-analysis in inert gas (He) atmosphere, about 90% of C-14 was found in residue, while when air was used during TG-analysis, no C-14 could be detected in residue. From the MS-analysis of species released during TG-analysis in inert gas, fragments regarded as originating from ion-exchange resins were detected in released gases. Based on this result, it was found that while substances originating from ion-exchange resin were present in radioactive particles generated in a PWR, the main part of C-14 was contained in the residue after heating in the form of thermally stable substances, easy to be oxidized by air at high temperature. It was not possible to determine their exact chemical composition in this work but also, In addition, sorption of insoluble C-14 to cementitious materials was preliminarily examined. As a results, the concentration of insoluble C-14 decreased greatly in 7 days. That means insoluble C-14 tended not to stay in water. Elucidation of the sorption mechanism in the disposal environment of these C-14 is also a future task.