Abolition 2000 – Global Network to Eliminate Nuclear Weapons

Views from the Global Council

The Abolition 2000 Global Council is comprised of individuals who agree to support the mission of the network. The articles published in this section of our website reflect the views of their authors only.  They do not necessarily reflect the views of the entire Abolition 2000 network.

It’s Not Enough to Declare “No First Use”

It’s Not Enough to Declare “No First Use”

On January 30, Sen. Elizabeth Warren and House Armed Services Chair Adam Smith introduced a bill declaring that, “It is the policy of the United States to not use nuclear weapons first.” This is a good thing, but standing alone is likely to have little impact on the...

Renew Nuclear Arms Control, Don’t Destroy It

Renew Nuclear Arms Control, Don’t Destroy It

By Andrew Lichterman* and John Burroughs*. NEW YORK, Jan 2 2019 (IPS) - A hard-earned lesson of the Cold War is that arms control reduces the risk of nuclear war by limiting dangerous deployments and, even more important, by creating channels of communication and...

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Abolition 2000

The Cold War ended more than two decades ago, but there are still 16,000 nuclear weapons on the planet. Most of them belong to the United States and Russia. The United Kingdom, China, France, India, Pakistan, Israel, and now, North Korea, collectively have fewer than 1000. Abolition 2000 is a global network committed to ridding the world of nuclear weapons, and the terrible danger they pose for life on our fragile planet.
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Abolition 2000 added 6 new photos — at Grand Central Terminal.Monday, May 13th, 2019 at 7:34am
Grannies for Peace and Code Pink (Abolition 2000 member organisations) sing peace songs in Grand Central station New York city to commemorate Mothers' Day
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Abolition 2000Sunday, April 28th, 2019 at 4:28am

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