Corporate contractors not only receive money from the federal government, but help dictate policy. Dienekes was a Spartan soldier noted for his bravery. Herodotus wrote of him in The Histories (via Wikipedia) […]
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.
It may not be much consolation to most Americans, but cuts to our nuclear-weapons program are a silver lining to our economic crisis.
Abolishing the Department of Energy might sound ludicrous, but it has an upside.
What could be more tasteless and less profitable than a national park system commemorating the development of nuclear weapons?
The United States can’t have it both ways: ratifying disarmament treaties while building facilities to arm nuclear warheads.
Nuclear watchdogs take to the courtroom to halt the manufacture of a new facility to build the part that makes nuclear weapons explode.
Earthquake concerns not only also exist for U.S. nuclear energy plants, but for nuclear-weapons facilities too. Imagine if a plant that produces a nuclear weapon’s pit, in which the chain reaction occurs, were rocked by an earthquake?
Seismic concerns grow over U.S. nuclear labs.
The front line of disarmament: blocking a nuclear facility six times the cost of the Manhattan Project
The first step to disarmament is simply to impede expansion of nuclear facilities. The American public has no idea of the huge sums being thrown at the nuclear-weapons industry.