Proliferation News
» April 26, 2011
Announcement: Carnegie's James Acton examines long-held concerns about the effectiveness and stability of nuclear deterrence at low numbers. Join us for a discussion and reception later today!
 

Activists Mark Chernobyl Anniversary

Arnaud Bouvier | Agence France Presse

Russian President and Ukrainian PM attend Chernobyl Memorial

Anti-nuclear activists in France and Germany staged mass protests Monday to demand reactors be closed on the eve of the 25th anniversary of Chernobyl and after Japan's Fukushima nuclear accident.

As organisers said tens of thousands of demonstrators joined nationwide protests in Germany to call for an end to nuclear power, hundreds of activists at Strasbourg on the French-German border staged a dramatic "die in." Full Article

For more insight and analysis on the Chernobyl disaster and its 25th anniversary, see a New York Times retrospective and coverage of Chernobyl from the archives of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scienstists.  



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More from Proliferation News

Ian Sample | The Guardian
The long-term health effects of Chernobyl remain unclear 25 years after the most serious nuclear accident in history, according to a former World Health Organisation (WHO) official.     Full Article

Agence France Presse
Russia is to propose a plan to boost safety at the world's nuclear power plants at the G8 summit in May, President Dmitry Medvedev said Tuesday on the 25th anniversary of the Chernobyl catastrophe.     Full Article

Matthew L. Wald |The New York Times
Experts on nuclear power predict that Japan's Fukushima crisis will lead to a major rethinking of how spent nuclear fuel is handled in the United States but have cast doubt on a proposed solution: reprocessing the fuel to recover plutonium and other materials for reuse.     Full Article

 
 
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Bomi Lim | Bloomberg
Former U.S. President Jimmy Carter arrived in North Korea on his second trip to the country in less than a year to help push forward stalled multinational talks on curbing the regime's development of atomic weapons.     Full Article

Ali AkBar Dareini | Associated Press
Iran has been hit by a second computer virus, a senior military official said Monday, suggesting it was part of a concerted campaign to undermine the country's disputed nuclear program.     Full Article

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Produced twice weekly, Proliferation News provides a free summary of news and analysis on efforts to prevent the spread and use of nuclear weapons. Visit the Carnegie Nuclear Policy Program website for further information and resources. Please send your comments and suggestions to the editor at proliferationnews@carnegieendowment.org.

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