Science for Peace began as a group of scientists who worried about the danger of nuclear war. Today, a working group still continues to function, educating the public and decision-makers about the catastrophic humanitarian effects of nuclear warfare, and promoting nuclear disarmament.
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Friday, June12, 2015 at Beit Zatoun. (video)
This blog post is a follow-up to my President’s Corner essay in the May 2015 SfP Bulletin: When Saving Others Doesn’t Work. Click the preceding… Read More »“When Saving Others Doesn’t Work” dialogue and additional essay
Join with the thousands in civil society who are working to rid our planet of these insane weapons.
Introduction Greater worldwide demand for animal products within the last fifty years, due to increased affluence, urbanization and population growth has been facilitated by industrial… Read More »The Environmental Impacts of Intensive Livestock Operations in Canada
Book Review: What do we talk about when we talk about war? By Noah Richler Goose Lane, 2012 ISBN: 978-086492-622-7 Reviewer: Shirley Farlinger How is… Read More »Book Review: What do we talk about when we talk about war? (By Noah Richler)
This is a mere summary meant to celebrate our history, a selection of some representative activities of Science for Peace on the occasion of its… Read More »Plus ça change, plus c'est la même chose: a 30-Year Retrospective of Science for Peace