Thanks to recent developments in Syria and Iran, there has never been a better opportunity to eliminate chemical weapons from the Middle East.
Month: November 2013
There's a thin red line between fever and death. A slightly hotter planet would put humans in a world of hurt.
Why the alliance should pause and reassess its missile defense plans in the wake of the preliminary agreement on Iran's nuclear program.
In November 2013, Iran and the P5+1 agreed on a monumental accord in Geneva to slow the Islamic Republic’s nuclear program. Experts weigh in on the significance of the agreement and what might—or might not—be different in future nuclear discussions.
The decisions US leaders make now over unmanned aerial vehicles will have enormous consequences.
The international community should make sure that any Syrian biological weapons capability is neutralized.
On November 20, nuclear talks between Iran and six world powers resumed. Only negotiation can check Tehran’s nuclear program.
For those that are unable to attend, the Doomsday Clock Symposium will be streaming live on our web site at this location. Doomsday Clock Symposium November 14, 2013 American Association for the Advancement of Science 1200 New York Avenue, NW Washington, DC 20005 Communicating Catastrophe Program 9:00 Welcome and introduction Kennette … Continued
Bottom-up, business-led improvements will help keep the world safe from nuclear terrorism.
In 2013, the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists will launch “Voices of Tomorrow,” which will feature a monthly essay, op-ed article, or multimedia presentation written or produced by a high school student, college undergraduate, or graduate student. The topic must address some aspect of at least one of the Bulletin’s core issues of nuclear weapons, nuclear energy, climate change, biosecurity, or emerging technologies.
Nonproliferation activists shouldn't pass up an opportunity sparked by the Obama-Rouhani phone call.
Mainstream policies to address global problems such as climate change are guaranteed to fail, because they ignore obvious limitations.
Dirty diapers, fracking fluids, and nuclear waste don’t go away just because they’re hidden underground.