Part three in a series. First look at this map: Now this one, which indicates the location of US military installations:
Achieving nuclear disarmament protest requires more than the baby steps that arms control advocates seem content to take today.
Iran could be forgiven for interpreting our coercive diplomacy as a reason, were it so inclined, to arms itself with nuclear weapons.
During the Korean War, generals devised a novel use for nuclear weapons.
The United States sides with a state with an illegal nuclear weapons program over one without one.
The West needs to give states with weak institutions space while they sabotage their own nuclear-weapons scientists by micro-managing and strong-arming them.
Whether or not Ayatollah Khameini considers nuclear weapons haram shouldn’t be a determining factor in negotiations with Tehran.
I feel like I lived Steven Church’s The Day After the Day After: My Atomic Angst, even if I didn’t grow up in Kansas. Church manages to capture the nuclear angst that overshadowed my own Cold War-childhood. I was too old for “duck and cover,” but Reagan had the arms race in full swing, so the […]
The postponement of the new plutonium facility at Los Alamos deals a blow to both the U.S. nuclear-weapons program and boondoggles in general.
To some evangelicals and fundamentalists, a nuclear holocaust may be God’s will.
Is the cause of disarmament helped if the pro-life movement hitches its wagon to it?
Dear Secretary Panetta: U.S. taxpayers have better things to do with their money than fund nukes in Europe
The Project for Government Oversight has written a letter to Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta reminding him that it’s U.S. taxpayers who pay for nuclear weapons in Europe.
Disarming to prevent nuclear proliferation strikes some as counterintuitive as spending during an economic crisis instead of cutting spending.
The Iran Threat Reduction Act’s provision for outlawing diplomacy with Iran could explode in our faces in the event of incident in the Persian Gulf.
Nations still use Nazi Germany’s nascent nuclear-weapons program as a justification for developing or retaining nuclear weapons.
It may not be much consolation to most Americans, but cuts to our nuclear-weapons program are a silver lining to our economic crisis.