• First Worker’s Party congress for 36 years • Pyongyang plans to strengthen its weapons capability • Seoul dismisses offer of talks as “meaningless” • Speculation about a fifth nuclear test What is happening?
This weekend thousands of North Korean officials convened in Pyongyang to attend a rare Workers’ Party Congress, the first in nearly four decades. The nation’s leader, Kim Jong-un, struck a diplomatic
As Japan continues to deal with the aftermath of powerful earthquakes in southern part of the country, President Barack Obama has unleashed a political earthquake, as the White House has just announced
• Mordechai Vanunu accused of breaching strict controls on movement • Former technician blew whistle on Israel’s nuclear weapons programme Among all the talk of whistleblowers as heroes - Edward Snowden,
A Florida man accused of conspiring to detonate a bomb at a Florida Keys beach is due in court following several delays in the case. A federal judge set a status hearing Wednesday in the case of 24-year-old
Nuclear weapons are scary. The risk of use by accident, intention or terror. The climate consequences. The fact that they are designed and built to vaporize thousands of people with the push of a button.
Replacing Britain’s aging Trident nuclear deterrent will likely cost £205 billion (US$296 billion), more than doubling since it was calculated in 2014, disarmament campaigners warn. Campaign for Nuclear
If the U.S. and Russia were successful in cooperating in this important area, they might be encouraged to cooperate in other areas of mutual interest, and, in time, even begin to work to resolve other
More American voters trust Donald Trump to do a better job than Hillary Clinton on the issue most say will decide their vote this year: the economy. But, Clinton tops Trump in other key areas, including
Public opinion supported the strike on Hiroshima—and if provoked, many Americans might well back nuclear attacks on foes like Iran and al Qaeda The White House’s recent announcement that President Barack
GENEVA (Reuters) - Hollywood actor Michael Douglas, a U.N. “messenger for peace”, wants President Barack Obama to issue a strong message against nuclear weapons when he visits Hiroshima in Japan later