From July 31st to August 8th, 2019, 14 students and young professionals（25 years of age or younger) will participate in an intensive program designed to teach its participants everything they need to know to become the next generation of advocates for an end to nuclear weapons
This week the world commemorated the 73rd Anniversary of the nuclear attacks on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Now, we look forward at the Nuclear Ban Treaty and how we can make sure this never happens again.
Next week marks 73 years since two atomic bombs were dropped over the cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. If we’re going to make sure this never happens again, here are 7 things you should know.
A new exhibit at Hiroshima Peace Memorial Museum will display replicas of the medal and the diploma of the 2017 Nobel Peace Prize
Japanese Foreign Minister Fumio Kishida announced that Japan will sign the humanitarian statement on the impact of nuclear weapons that New Zealand will deliver at the UN General Assembly (UNGA) in October. When similar statements were delivered, most recently at the NPT PrepCom in Geneva in April as well as at the UNGA last year, Japan refused to sign, saying that the “wording [of the statement] was incompatible with Japan’s security policy that relies on
“Harry Truman opened a Pandora’s box 68 years ago when he dropped the bomb here at Nagasaki, and Hiroshima. Pandora’s box means, problems that beset the world are still enormous. We still have 17 thousand plus nuclear weapons in the world.“ Renowned US filmmaker Oliver Stone visited Hiroshima and Nagasaki for the first time in August this year, participating in memorials to mark the 68th anniversary of the 1945 atomic bombings. As well as touring
More than 100 nuclear disarmament campaigners from 25 countries took part in an ICAN meeting in Hiroshima on 21 August