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The American atomic bomb was born in secrecy. From the moment scientists first conceived of its possibility to the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki and beyond, there were efforts to control the spread of nuclear information and the newly discovered scientific facts that made such powerful weapons possible. The totalizing scientific secrecy that the atomic bomb appeared to demand was new, unusual, and very nearly unprecedented. It was foreign to American science and American democracy—and potentially incompatible with both. From the beginning, this secrecy was controversial, and it was always contested. The atomic bomb was not merely the application of science to war, but the result of decades of investment in scientific education, infrastructure, and global collaboration. If secrecy became the norm, how would science survive? Drawing on troves of declassified files, including records released by the government for the first time through Wellerstein’s efforts, Restricted Data traces the complex evolution of the US nuclear secrecy regime from the first whisper of the atomic bomb through the mounting tensions of the Cold War and into the early twenty-first century. Alex Wellerstein is a historian of science and nuclear technology. He is a professor at the Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, New Jersey, where he is the Director of Science and Technology Studies in the College of Arts and Letters. His first book, Restricted Data: The History of Nuclear Secrecy in the United States (University of Chicago Press, 2021), is the first attempt at a comprehensive history of how nuclear weapons ushered in a new period of governmental and scientific secrecy in the USA. His writings on the history of nuclear weapons have appeared in The New Yorker, The Atlantic Magazine, Harper’s Magazine, and the Washington Post, among other venues, and his online nuclear weapon effects simulator, the NUKEMAP, has been used by over 25 million people globally. The Washington History Seminar is co-chaired by Eric Arnesen (George Washington University and the National History Center) and Christian Ostermann (Woodrow Wilson Center) and is organized jointly by the National History Center of the American Historical Association and the Woodrow Wilson Center's History and Public Policy Program. It meets weekly during the academic year. The seminar thanks its anonymous individual donors and institutional partners (the George Washington University History Department and the Lepage Center for History in the Public Interest) for their continued support.
🤍 If you ever wanted to know what would happen if the unthinkable occurred, nuclear war, this is a great tool to help you learn, what to expect. Nuclear Secrecy - Great Learning Tool - nuclear fallout #SWPG - What to Expect southwest prepper group attack ww3 explosion war
Environmental Politics and Law (EVST 255) The United States government employed a variety of approaches to protect citizens from danger, including public education, nuclear weapons testing, and gathering data about the effects of nuclear testing. The US government's testing of nuclear weapons at the Bikini Atoll is used as an example of government approaches. Nuclear testing led to ecological devastation, leading the US government to move Bikinians to another island. The case highlights the far-reaching environmental, economic, and health consequences of nuclear weapons testing. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Introduction to Managing Technological Dangers 10:14 - Chapter 2. Expert Deployment to Bikini Island 23:48 - Chapter 3. Developing a Narrative Advantage: Public Education 33:03 - Chapter 4. Returning to Bikini Island: Conflicting Interpretations 40:56 - Chapter 5. Remedies for Those Exposed Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: 🤍 This course was recorded in Spring 2010.
Detonate various nuclear bombs yourself at various locations throughout the planet. Link: - 🤍
In this July 21 Bulletin virtual program, Alex Wellerstein, professor and nuclear historian at Stevens Institute of Technology, talked with Lynn Eden, senior research scholar emeritus at Stanford University, about Wellerstein’s recent book, Restricted Data: The History of Nuclear Secrecy in the United States. If secrecy and science form the bedrock of the Atomic Age, what does this mean for a path forward? Learn more about Bulletin public programs at thebulletin.org/events.
The American atomic bomb was born in secrecy. From the moment scientists first conceived of its possibility to the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki and beyond, there were efforts to control the spread of nuclear information and the newly discovered scientific facts that made such powerful weapons possible. The secrecy that the atomic bomb appeared to demand was new, unusual, and nearly unprecedented. It was foreign to both American science and American democracy—and potentially incompatible with both. This secrecy was controversial and always contested. The atomic bomb was not merely the application of science to war, but the result of decades of investment in scientific education, infrastructure, and global collaboration. If secrecy became the norm, how would science survive? Drawing on troves of declassified files, in Restricted Data, Alex Wellerstein traces the complex evolution of the US nuclear secrecy regime from the first whisper of the atomic bomb through the mounting tensions of the Cold War and into the early twenty-first century. Alex Wellerstein, is author of Restricted Data: The History of Nuclear Secrecy in the United States (University of Chicago Press, 2021). He is a professor and the Director of the Science and Technology Studies Program at the Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, New Jersey. He received a PhD from the Department of the History of Science at Harvard University in 2010, and has a BA in History from the University of California, Berkeley. Along with his writings in the New Yorker, Washington Post, Harper's Magazine, and other venues, he is best known for creating the NUKEMAP, a popular online nuclear weapons effects simulator.
In 1957, a massive nuclear accident took place at the top secret Mayak nuclear station in the Soviet Union. At the time, it was the largest nuclear disaster in history. So why has no one heard of it? Despite its size, Soviet authorities managed to keep the accident a secret for almost four decades, and details of the devastating legacy of what is now known as the 'Kyshtym disaster' are still only just becoming clear today. Additional photos courtesy of: Ecodefense/Heinrich Boell Stiftung Russia/Slapovskaya/Nikulina/ #bbcreel #bbc #bbcnews
A collaboration between documentary filmmaker Neil Halloran and Nobel Peace Prize - Research and Information, this short data-driven film simulates a nuclear blast in a major city in order to tally the estimated deaths that would result. Using data from leading researchers and highlighting present day technology developments, the film illustrates the very real danger nuclear weapons still pose to humanity and life on Earth.
In this interview, Alex Wellerstein, a historian of science and founder of "Restricted Data: The Nuclear Secrecy Blog," discusses the basic science behind the atomic bomb and explains the difference between the uranium "Little Boy" bomb that was dropped on Hiroshima and the plutonium "Fat Man" bomb that was dropped on Nagasaki in August 1945. He also discusses Britain's contribution to the Manhattan Project and provides a brief history of the German and Soviet atomic programs. Wellerstein also discusses the effects of nuclear fallout, including the short and long-term threats posed by radiation.
Simulation used with permission via Princeton SGS (🤍) and The Nuclear Secrecy Blog (🤍) - The United States and Russia have more than 12,000 nukes combined. Over 3,000 of those can be launched within 15 minutes’ notice. We avoided annihilation in the Cold War, but what if all-out nuclear war happened today? Princeton’s Program on Science and Global Security, along with Alex Wellerstein of the Stevens Institute of Technology, have created a new realistic nuclear war simulation for a plausible escalation between the U.S. and Russia. The war would occur in phases, quickly escalating as targets changed from tactical locations to cities. More than 30 million people would die immediately, and twice that many would be injured. Deaths would rise as nuclear fallout settles — this occurs when residual radioactive material propelled into the upper atmosphere falls back to Earth. The long-term effects of an all-out nuclear exchange between the U.S. and Russia would be severe. Fires from burning structures following the blast would inject 300 billion pounds of soot into the atmosphere. This would push temperatures below freezing in the summertime in the Northern Hemisphere, reducing planting season by 90%. Global average surface temperatures would fall by 9 degrees Celsius. And in the U.S., they’d drop 20 degrees C below normal in the Summer, and 35 degrees below normal in Russia. - "PLAN A," Princeton SGS: 🤍 "Nuclear Winter Responses to Nuclear War Between the United States and Russia in the Whole Atmosphere Community Climate Model Version 4 and the Goddard Institute for Space Studies ModelE," Coupe et al (2019): 🤍 "Self-assured destruction: The climate impacts of nuclear war," Robock et al (2015): 🤍 "Nuclear winter revisited with a modern climate model and current nuclear arsenals: Still catastrophic consequences," Robock et al (2007): 🤍 "A Model for the Probability of Nuclear War," Baum, de Neufville, Barrett (2018): 🤍 - It's Bloody Science! LLC created the narration and editing of this video, aside from the Plan A simulation in the middle of it. That was developed by Alex Wellerstein, Tamara Patton, Moritz Kütt, and Alex Glaser with Bruce Blair, Sharon Weiner, and Zia Mian, plus sound by Jeff Snyder. All other images, sounds, music and video clips are freely available in the public domain or Creative Commons licenses, or are licensed via Powtoon software or the YouTube Audio Library. Select declassified U.S. nuclear test footage used with express permission from the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, a Department of Energy national security laboratory. See the full playlist of newly declassified U.S. nuclear tests here: 🤍 Footage of Operation Hardtack I Nutmeg, Operation Teapot Turk and Operation Dominic Harlem are under Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 license per here: 🤍 Song no. 1: Fresno Alley, Josh Lippi & The Overtimers — freely available for use and monetization in the YouTube Audio Library. Song no. 2: Beyond the Lows, The Whole Other — freely available for use and monetization in the YouTube Audio Library.
America’s newest nuclear stealth bomber is making its public debut after years of secret development and as part of the Pentagon’s answer to rising concerns over a future conflict with China. KTLA's Pedro Rivera reports on Dec. 2, 2022. Details: 🤍 » Subscribe to KTLA: 🤍 KTLA has been keeping Southern Californians informed since 1947. Here you will find clips from the KTLA 5 Morning News and other daily newscasts. Subscribe to our channel for breaking news and live video from Southern California, including police pursuits, wildfires and much more. | Connect with KTLA online | Our website: 🤍ktla.com Follow KTLA on Twitter: 🤍twitter.com/ktla Find KTLA on Facebook: 🤍facebook.com/ktla5 Follow KTLA on Instagram: 🤍instagram.com/ktla5news
Bob Schieffer spoke with correspondent Chip Reid and The Carnagie Endowment's Karim Sadjadpour about the status of Iran's nuclear program and the international reaction.
The Cold War: When nuclear weapons kept the entire world on the edge of M.A.D. – Mutually Assured Destruction. As Russia, China and the USA flex their military muscles on the global stage today, ‘M.A.D. World’ takes a close look at the last time we were threatened by the might of world superpowers: The Cold War. In this episode: - The world steps to the edge of annihilation as the Soviet Union starts to place nuclear warheads in Cuba. Delicate negotiations between Presidents Kennedy and Krushchev bring the crisis to a peaceful close. - Vietnam: This small nation far from the Cold War front in Europe rebounds from French colonial oppression with a desire for communism. The USA decides to send in its own troops to stop the spread of communism into SE Asia. - Czechoslovakia tries out ‘communism with a human face’ by relaxing control of the press, and allowing a limited free the market. This lasts 8 months before soviet tanks arrive overnight and violently crush the new freedoms. - The USA finally pulls ahead in the Space Race by putting the first human being on the moon. It is a demonstration to the world that the west has cutting edge technology in rocket and missile development. - The Vietnam War becomes a drawn out and bloody battleground for the US and the USSR, costing millions of lives and billions of dollars. 📺 Sign up to History Hit, the world's best history documentary service and get 50% off using the code 'TIMELINE' 🤍 You can find more from us on: 🤍 🤍 🤍 This channel is part of the History Hit Network. Any queries, please contact owned-enquiries🤍littledotstudios.com
Simulation used with permission via Princeton SGS (🤍) and The Nuclear Secrecy Blog (🤍) - The United States and Russia have more than 12,000 nukes combined. Over 3,000 of those can be launched within 15 minutes’ notice. We avoided annihilation in the Cold War, but what if all-out nuclear war happened today? Princeton’s Program on Science and Global Security, along with Alex Wellerstein of the Stevens Institute of Technology, have created a new realistic nuclear war simulation for a plausible escalation between the U.S. and Russia. The war would occur in phases, quickly escalating as targets changed from tactical locations to cities. More than 30 million people would die immediately, and twice that many would be injured. Deaths would rise as nuclear fallout settles — this occurs when residual radioactive material propelled into the upper atmosphere falls back to Earth. The long-term effects of an all-out nuclear exchange between the U.S. and Russia would be severe. Fires from burning structures following the blast would inject 300 billion pounds of soot into the atmosphere. This would push temperatures below freezing in the summertime in the Northern Hemisphere, reducing planting season by 90%. Global average surface temperatures would fall by 9 degrees Celsius. And in the U.S., they’d drop 20 degrees C below normal in the Summer, and 35 degrees below normal in Russia.
Protect and Survive 1980: 🤍 Nuclear war survival skills: 🤍 Check out NUKEMAP: 🤍 Business contact: thehandsonchan🤍gmail.com
A month after the nuclear explosion in the White Sea in Russia, almost no information has been offered by the Russian authorities on what happened and whether the danger of the nuclear fallout still persists. Activists and scientists are struggling to get answers. VOA's Yulia Savchenko reports from Moscow on the concerns that are being fueled by the secrecy. Originally published at - 🤍
An exploration of the Cold War's effect on video games. Complete edit of 5 parts: 🤍 NB: This video contains flashing images from 32:30-34:05. Patreon: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Reddit: 🤍
Nuclear war. What can you expect if there's nuclear fallout in your area? Could you survive? In this video, we cover practical steps you can take now. Download the Start Preparing! Survival Guide here: 🤍 ... nuclear calculator link: 🤍 Potassium Iodide Tablets: 🤍 DISCLAIMER: This video description contains affiliate links, which means that if you click on one of the product links, I’ll receive a small commission. This helps support my channel and allows me to continue making videos. Thank you for your support! Support the channel by clicking here before you start shopping on Amazon: 🤍 (heck, even bookmark it for future use if you're feeling extra generous). Follow me on: Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Visit online - 🤍 #shtf #prepper #teotwawki
A nuclear blast is about to detonate! Where do you hide?! Indiana Jones opted for a lead lined fridge and survived, but just how safe would it really be? Support Debunked and visit The Great Courses Plus at 🤍 where you can access thousands of courses covering everything from 'Nuclear Physics Explained' to 'Brain Myths Exploded'. Sign up for a free trial and learn from the world's greatest professors with The Great Courses Plus! CREDITS Stu K - Researcher | Producer | Animator | Illustrator | Editor | Presenter Nick G - Editor | Animator John B - Researcher | Writer Daniel W - Illustrator Robin B - Guest VO Thanks to our Patreon Supporters, with Special Thanks to Melissa MacPherson Help support us from as little $1 a month and get exclusive artwork and wallpapers for your phone by visiting 🤍 Sources: Atomic Archive, NY Times, Science Focus, Outrider, Operation Cue / Teapot - Reports, Reviewed, CBS News, Public Domain Review, Nuclear Secrecy, Over Thinking It, Absurd Intellectual, Prepping Planet, Mic, Dahp, Popular Mechanics, Wright State University Libraries - Frigidaire and the Atomic Freezer, CDC, Good House Keeping, The Conversation, NRC, New Scientist, Nuclear Connect, Wired, Canada Metal North America, Modern Survival, PopSci.
After World War II, the United States did not want to share its nuclear secrets with other countries or non-American scientists. Hélène Langevin-Joliot describes why her father, Frédéric Joliot-Curie, and others believed that science should be shared.
Did you ever wonder what happened if you detonated a nuclear bomb in the Marianas Trench? No? We neither! Let us find out together! This video was inspired by xkcd and a video that shall remain unnamed. 🤍 Sources and further reading 🤍 🤍 🤍 OUR CHANNELS ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ German Channel: 🤍 Spanish Channel: 🤍 HOW CAN YOU SUPPORT US? ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ This is how we make our living and it would be a pleasure if you support us! Get Merch designed with ❤ from 🤍 Join the Patreon Bird Army 🐧 🤍 DISCUSSIONS & SOCIAL MEDIA ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Reddit: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Discord: 🤍 Newsletter: 🤍 OUR VOICE ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ The Kurzgesagt voice is from Steve Taylor: 🤍 OUR MUSIC ♬♪ ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ 700+ minutes of Kurzgesagt Soundtracks by Epic Mountain: Spotify: 🤍 Soundcloud: 🤍 Bandcamp: 🤍 Youtube: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 The Soundtrack of this video: Soundcloud: 🤍 Bandcamp: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 🐦🐧🐤 PATREON BIRD ARMY 🐤🐧🐦 ▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀ Many Thanks to our wonderful Patreons from 🤍 who support us every month and made this video possible: Aleksandr Fedorov, Fabio Legario, Tom Wood, XiledLucifer, Daniel Roden, Nathan Blubaugh, Elliott Kajdan, Wade Tregaskis, Aaron Pagel, RH, Erik Rinard, Timothy Novotny, Mobin Araghi, Stephen Davies, InsecureSpike, Paweł Dybiec, Natty Zepko, Sydney Odell, Tom Mulcahy, Tobias Kruft, Yuvraaj Kelkar, Alex Stirling, Lisa Yuan, Patrick Lopes, Joe Magnabosco, Guatón, Mason Mast, Johan Giraldo, Sean Southard, Vasily Drobot, flickers, Shannon McDowell,Lorenzo Castro, Patrick Yun, Andres Gonzalez, Keith Byrne, Michal Bandzi, Антон Мороз, Tuan Pham, Matt Kowalski, Jamie Middleton, Arjun, Suicune2000, Vlad Catanescu, Oliviero Chiodo, pineapplethief, Jared Gay, Jer My, Noah Rosenfield, Rafael Puentes, Kevin Kelleher, Léo, Alex Meadows, myoubae, Sam Woodrow, Hannah Morris, Romain Richard, Brendan Lawton, MattS, Callum Sewell, Tobias Haase, Justin Logan, Erhan GULLU, Cardo Sommerhage Help us caption & translate this video! 🤍
Most security experts around the world assume Israel has nuclear capabilities, but that’s just it: an assumption. While Israel’s goal of keeping nukes out of the Middle East, particularly Iran, is public knowledge, its methods are shrouded in secrecy — could Israel be behind Stuxnet as well? Israeli politicians have been keeping silent on the matter for years. 40 years after the Vela Incident, Israel’s policy of “amimut” (or “deliberate ambiguity”) is still perplexing allies and enemies alike. Chapters 00:00 Intro 00:45 Israel's nuclear policy: Amimut (Deliberate ambiguity) 01:10 David Ben-Gurion's obsession with development of nuclear weapons 01:20 French and Israeli cooperation and Israeli nuclear research centers 01:37 No intentions to attack enemies with nuclear weapons 02:22 Rumors about Israel's nuclear capabilities 02:43 The Samson Option 03:08 Critiques of "Amimut" (Deliberate ambiguity) 03:35 Arguments in favor of "Amimut" (Deliberate ambiguity) 03:53 Israeli attacks on nuclear facilities in Syria, Iraq, and Iran 04:15 Israel works to prevent nuclear war Subscribe and turn on your notifications so you don’t miss future uploads! 🤍 Watch next — Are The Abraham Accords The Middle East Peace Deal That Ends the Israeli-Arab Conflict? 🤍 Recommended series — “Big Jewish Ideas” 🤍 Let’s connect: Website — 🤍 Instagram — 🤍 Twitter — 🤍 TikTok — 🤍 Facebook — 🤍 Image and Footage Credits: - Archives New Zealand - Israel National Archives - Israel PM - Israeli Air Force - Kan Educational - Office Of The Presidency Of The Islamic Republic Of Iran - UN - United States Air Force Archive - Wikimedia/Chairboy, Hans-Peter Scholz About Explainers: From ancient Jewish traditions to the modern State of Israel, we explain it all. Diving into anything and everything related to Jewish culture, history, and even religion. Understand Jewish holidays, Israeli politics, Jewish diasporic communities, and more. Learn about Judaism in pop culture, debunking myths about Jews, and explore obscure Israeli landmarks. We’re asking questions as basic as “What is the Talmud?”, and as obscure as “How did hip-hop boost Kosher wine sales?”, and everything in between. About Unpacked: We provide nuanced insights by unpacking all things Jewish. People are complex and complicated — yet we’re constantly being pushed to oversimplify our world. At Unpacked we know that being complex makes us more interesting. Because of this, we break the world down with nuance and insight to drive your curiosity and challenge your thinking. #Nuclear #Israel #Explainers
Bob Schieffer spoke with correspondent Chip Reid and The Carnagie Endowment's Karim Sadjadpour about the status of Iran's nuclear program and the international reaction.
FRONTLINE tells the inside story of the U.S. government’s massive and controversial secret surveillance program that began in the wake of September 11 and the lengths they went to trying to keep it hidden from the public. (Aired 2014) This journalism is made possible by viewers like you. Support your local PBS station here: 🤍 From the investigative team behind FRONTLINE’s award-winning “Money, Power & Wall Street,” comes the definitive history of domestic surveillance in a post-9/11 world. In part one of this two part series, FRONTLINE filmmaker Michael Kirk pieces together the secret political history of “The Program,” which began in the wake of Sept. 11 and continues today — even after the revelations of its existence by Edward Snowden. Love FRONTLINE? Find us on the PBS Video App where there are more than 300 FRONTLINE documentaries available for you to watch any time: 🤍 #Documentary #UnitedStatesofSecrets Subscribe on YouTube: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Funding for FRONTLINE is provided through the support of PBS viewers and by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Major funding for FRONTLINE is provided by the Ford Foundation. Additional funding is provided by the Abrams Foundation; the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation; Park Foundation; and the FRONTLINE Journalism Fund with major support from Jon and Jo Ann Hagler on behalf of the Jon L. Hagler Foundation, and additional support from Koo and Patricia Yuen.
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Writer/producer Lila Byock describes the so-called "Fisher Protocol" and how it inspired the penultimate episode in the final season of "The Leftovers." To listen to the full Radiolab episode referenced in the clip, visit WNYC Studios: 🤍 To learn more about nuclear threats and entertainment, visit Hollywood, Health & Society: 🤍
With homeland security and the war on terror becoming increasingly important issues, the U.S. government has grown more and more secretive, allegedly to protect the country and save lives. But is this culture of secrets at odds with democracy? This documentary examines both the pros and cons of government concealment by focusing on classified secrets and the arguments the government makes in the name of national security.
Here's the nuke map that I referred to: 🤍 IOSAT tablet information: 🤍 Check out my website & join my newsletter: 🤍 Buy me a coffee: 🤍 Amazon Wishlist: 🤍 Mail: Morgan Rogue PO Box 13461 Trapper Creek, AK 99683 Get your t-shirts: 🤍 Find me: 🤍 #ConquerTomorrow #Prepper #Preparedness #EmergencyPreparedness #DisasterPreparedness #Prepping
The U.S. Air Force Counterproliferation filmed this book talk with Mr. Stephen Schwartz, author of the book “Atomic Audit,” at Maxwell AFB. Dated 1999.
Journalist Robert Scheer speaking 3/1/2015 at Helen Caldicott's symposium "The Dynamics of Possible Nuclear Extinction".. He is a former journalist for the Los Angeles Times and now edits Truthdig.com. He talks about the "Star Wars" program that was supposed to give the U.S. the power to use nuclear bombs without fear of its own destruction and how it was a failure. He talks about leaking and how government officials do it frequently to make themselves look good and how Edward Teller offhandedly told him secret information about the result of a "Star Wars" X-ray laser test. He speaks about the persecution of scientist Wen Ho Lee who was treated like a traitor for nine months because some computer information was put in the wrong room. A judge eventually realized he was totally innocent and let him go. He remarks about Hillary Clinton, Edward Snowden and security clearances. He talks about the way the threat of "Communism" was presented, and ignored the facts that communist countries fought among themselves and even went to war among themselves. He makes a great point about "Selma", Lyndon Johnson, and secret taping of Martin Luther King. He says the amount of information government now knows about Americans would have been "Hitler or Stalin's wet dream" He talks about connections between the Pentagon and Silicon Valley and CIA linked data mining companies
This warning leaflet (made between 07-08 August 1945) features prominently the photo of the mushroom cloud that loomed over the devastated city of Hiroshima shortly after "Little Boy" was dropped by the "Enola Gay" B-29 Superfortress. Shoutout to William Stromberg & John Morgan's "Hiroshima/Nagasaki Requiem" for the soundtrack used on this video. You may listen to the original music here: 🤍 Special thanks to: The Nuclear Secrecy Blog 🤍 for providing us the information about the leaflet's historical importance For further reading about the Hiroshima leaflet: 🤍 🤍 For Anne and Kal
When small things go wrong, everything goes wrong. A nuclear accident in North Carolina, a satellite malfunction, and three rocket crashes are just a few examples of what can go wrong when the little things begin to fail. Sources: YouTube, YouTube, 🤍youtube.com/watch?v=YV-75Hg0nMc&list=LL3zpHFFmq9Imbzxa0FP6i3A&index=13&t=0s. The Explosion of the Ariane 5, www-users.math.umn.edu/~arnold//disasters/ariane.html. YouTube, YouTube, 🤍youtube.com/watch?v=PK_yguLapgA&list=LL3zpHFFmq9Imbzxa0FP6i3A&index=13. YouTube, YouTube, 🤍youtube.com/watch?v=oPDR8Qmaopg. “1961 Goldsboro B-52 Crash.” Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, 28 Jan. 2020, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1961_Goldsboro_B-52_crash. “Aeroperú Flight 603.” Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, 26 Jan. 2020, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aeroperú_Flight_603. Charlton, Angela, and Catherine Gaschka. “Paris Air Show 737 Max Deal May Mean Boeing's Ready to Soar Again.” Tribune, San Diego Union-Tribune, 20 June 2019, 🤍sandiegouniontribune.com/business/ct-biz-boeing-737-max-paris-air-show-sales-20190620-c2j7q3hqlvavxnwtkujetm53ba-story.html. Garner, Rob. “About the Hubble Space Telescope.” NASA, NASA, 27 Jan. 2015, 🤍nasa.gov/mission_pages/hubble/story/index.html. Hamilton, Kristy. “A Thermonuclear Bomb Slammed Into A U.S Farm In 1961 – And Part Of It Is Still Missing.” IFLScience, IFLScience, 11 Jan. 2020, 🤍iflscience.com/editors-blog/a-thermonuclear-bomb-slammed-into-a-north-carolina-farm-in-1961-and-part-of-it-is-still-missing/page-2/. Harwood, William. “Fixing Hubble's Blurry Vision.” Spaceflight Now, 23 Apr. 2015, spaceflightnow.com/2015/04/23/fixing-hubbles-blurry-vision/. “Image Result for Duct Tape Texture in 2020: Duct Tape, Abstract, Artwork.” Pinterest, 16 Jan. 2020, 🤍pinterest.co.uk/pin/307863324524108826/. Klein, Christopher. “Document Reveals 1961 Nuclear Close-Call over North Carolina.” History.com, A&E Television Networks, 24 Sept. 2013, 🤍history.com/news/document-reveals-1961-nuclear-close-call-over-north-carolina. “List of Aeroperú Destinations.” Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, 16 Feb. 2019, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Aeroperú_destinations. Luce, Ivan De. “12 Small Typos That Caused Big Disasters.” Business Insider, Business Insider, 9 May 2019, 🤍businessinsider.com/mistakes-and-typos-that-caused-disasters-2019-4#a-nasa-rocket-exploded-in-1962-because-of-a-misplaced-hyphen-1. “Mariner 1.” Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, 18 Nov. 2019, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mariner_1#Launch_failure. “Mariner 1.” Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, 18 Nov. 2019, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mariner_1. “Missed Warnings: The Fatal Flaws Which Doomed Challenger 32 Years Ago (Part 2).” AmericaSpace, 30 Jan. 2018, 🤍americaspace.com/2018/01/30/missed-warnings-the-fatal-flaws-which-doomed-challenger-32-years-ago-part-2/. Mizokami, Kyle. “How B-52 Bombers Will Fly Until the 2050s.” Popular Mechanics, Popular Mechanics, 10 Sept. 2018, 🤍popularmechanics.com/military/aviation/a23066191/b-52-bombers-fly-until-the-2050s/. Nateog. “In 1961, the US Almost Detonated Two Nuclear Bombs over North Carolina by Accident.” The Verge, The Verge, 21 Sept. 2013, 🤍theverge.com/2013/9/21/4755600/us-atomic-bomb-north-carolina-accident-1961. Ranter, Harro. “ASN Aircraft Accident Boeing 757-23A N52AW Lima, Peru.” Aviation Safety Network 2 Oct. 1996, aviation-safety.net/database/record.php?id=19961002-0. “Space Shuttle Challenger Disaster.” Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, 30 Jan. 2020, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Space_Shuttle_Challenger_disaster. Strauss, Nick, and James DiGioia. “Six Tiny Scientific Mistakes That Created Huge Disasters.” World Science Festival, 28 June 2017, 🤍worldsciencefestival.com/2014/11/six-tiny-scientific-mistakes-created-huge-disasters/. “Tsar Bomba.” Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, 8 Feb. 2020, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tsar_Bomba. “The Final Switch: Goldsboro, 1961.” Restricted Data: The Nuclear Secrecy Blog, blog.nuclearsecrecy.com/2013/09/27/final-switch-goldsboro-1961/. “The Final Switch: Goldsboro, 1961.” Restricted Data: The Nuclear Secrecy Blog, blog.nuclearsecrecy.com/2013/09/27/final-switch-goldsboro-1961/. i3dthemes.com. “Aero Peru 603.” Case Study: Aero Peru 603, code7700.com/case_study_aeroperu_603.htm.
Posted by Restricted Data: The Nuclear Secrecy Blog: 🤍 Atomic bomb test ANNIE, March 17, 1953. This footage is interesting because the audio is more or less unedited. The timing between seeing the explosion and hearing the blast wave is off by a few seconds, which is how it would be in reality for an observer at that distance (because light travels much faster than sound). All together the audio is great here, so put on some headphones and experience it as if you were actually there. "In an effort to calm public fears about weapons testing, Annie was an "open shot" civilian reporters were permitted to view it from News Nob, 11 kilometers south of the shot-tower. Annie was a weapon development test, it was an experimental device (code named XR3) that provided additional information to normalize the yield-vs-initiation time curve. It was a Mk-5 HE assembly using a Type D pit, and used a betatron for external initiation (the third such test). Total device weight was 2700 lb, predicted yield was 15-20 kt." (🤍 Video source: US National Archives (🤍 created by the US Department of Defense (public domain). I have trimmed off some less interesting footage from the original (an interview with a general, some helicopters) as well as a second of the beginning of the tape.
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Complete video at: 🤍 Foreign relations scholars Karim Sadjadpour, Joshua Muravchik, and Elliot Abrams debate how the United States should respond to an Iranian nuclear weapons program. Sadjapour argues that Iran's impetus to pursue nuclear weapons can be found in their "sense of insecurity vis-a-vis the United States." Joshua Muravchik disagrees, stating that "Iran is an immensely aggressive, violent country." - Karim Sadjadpour, Elliott Abrams and Joshua Muravchi debate: America cannot tolerate a nuclear Iran and must go to any lengths to prevent it. - Miller Center of Public Affairs Karim Sadjadpour is the International Crisis Group's Iran analyst, based in Tehran and Washington DC. He is a regular contributor to BBC World, CNN, National Public Radio, and PBS NewsHour, and has also written in the Washington Post, New York Times, International Herald Tribune, and New Republic. Joshua Muravchik is a visiting scholar at the John Hopkins University's Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies and a former resident scholar at the American Enterprise Institute. He is the author of several books, including the upcoming The Next Founders: Voices of Democracy in the Middle East. Elliott Abrams is the Senior Fellow on the Council on Foreign Relations. Abrams is also the Former Deputy National Security Advisor for Global Democracy Strategy (200509).
Neat little online tool to determine the impacts of a Nuclear bomb anywhere on the planet! CORRECTION: Me and Lex had some miscommunication in our emails, it is "Lex" who has the website prepper hub and who made the Chrome Extension version of this program that was originally created by a guy named Alex Wallerstein. I thought that Lex was just short for Alex! So no Lex from Prepper hub did not create the program, just the chrome extension. Hope that clarifies our miscommunication- CP Check out the Chrome Extension to the Nuke map here 🤍 Check out the Nuke Map here: 🤍 Check out the prepperhubs channel here: 🤍 Check out the prepper hub website here: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE FOR AN ENDLESS CONVEYOR BELT OF TOP NOTCH SURVIVAL/ PREPPING CONTENT!!! After the Collapse Series Playlist Here: 🤍 Gear Review Playlist 🤍 Interviews with Youtube Preppers 🤍 Support the channel by gearing up through this link 🤍 Donate to the channel through paypal button on channels mainpage! Your support is appreciated- Thanks CP
Blast scene montage ends at 2:09 Have you ever heard anyone say they'd rather just be at ground zero if a nuclear bomb hit, since there's no surviving it anyway, or how "Duck and Cover" was just a ploy to make school children feel like they could be safe? Well, in the event of a nuclear attack, there's actually quite a bit you can do to keep yourself safe, including duck and cover. True, ground zero is a pretty unlucky place to be, but there may be more of a chance of survival than you thought. Whether it's atomic bombs Little Boy and Fat Man, or the thermonuclear hydrogen bomb Tsar Bomba, a nuclear weapon's effect is predictable. While it's an unlikely event, it's not a bad idea to prepare for a nuke. We'll take a look at radioactive fallout, decontamination, and what to do after the initial blast. References and Clips: NUKEMAP 🤍 🤍 Project Crossroads - Nuclear Test Film (1946) 🤍 Duck and Cover (1080p) (Remastered) 🤍 Video: Simulation reveals bleak outcome of a US and Russia nuclear war - 🤍 U.S. Army Atomic Bomb Blast Effects - 1959 Atomic Bomb Explosion Test Footage - 🤍 About Fallout (1963) - Nuclear Vault - 🤍 fallout shelter life - part 1 - 🤍 Time, Distance, Shielding - 🤍 🤍 Types of nuclear weapons - 🤍 How An HOT AIR BALLOON WORKS ?.... | learn from the base| 3d animation - 🤍 Mushroom cloud size 🤍 Family Fallout Shelters - Home Preparedness Workshop - 1960 - CharlieDeanArchives - 🤍 The Sum of All Fears (2002) - Mace Neufeld Productions, MFP Munich Film Partners, S.O.A.F. Productions, and Paramount Pictures - 🤍 - 🤍 - 🤍 - 🤍 Operation Sandstone, Blast Measurements Group - Nuclear Test Film - 🤍 Operation Castle (1954) - 🤍 Operation Sandstone U.S. Army Engineers - Nuclear Test Film - 🤍 Operation Upshot-Knothole - Nuclear Test Film (1953) - 🤍 Atom Bomb testing-The House in the Middle (1954) - 🤍 Color footage of soldiers being exposed to high levels of radiation - 🤍 Operation Ranger, Operation Buster/Jangle - Nuclear Test Film (1951) - 🤍 Nevada Atom Bomb Test - Colour Footage of Mushroom Cloud - 🤍 Project Crossroads - Nuclear Test Film (1946) - 🤍 Soviet nuclear test. Very rare footage (1956) - 🤍 4K DeOldify Colorization | 1946 Underwater Atomic Bomb - DeOldify - 🤍 Castle Bravo The Big One - (🤍 RDS-3 Soviet atomic bomb test (1951) - 🤍 Atomic Bomb Explosion Test Footage : The 1950s Atom Soldier - 🤍CharlieDeanArchives - 🤍 Atomic Bomb Explosion Test Footage / Effects of Nuclear Explosions : Operation Tumbler - 🤍 RDS-37 Soviet hydrogen bomb test (1955) - 🤍 [🤍
info🤍tvdata.tv stock footage Mayak Plutonium plant, Soviet atomic bomb project - Southern Urals. Lavrentiy Beria directed the construction of the Mayak Plutonium plant - the Soviet atomic bomb project in the Southern Urals. It is done in great hurry and secrecy between 1945–1948 as part of the Soviet Union's atomic bomb and nuclear development plan. Mayak, secrecy, nuclear, atomic, plutonium, processing, facility, plant, Ozersk, Chelyabinsk-40, Russia, radioactive, 1957, Kyshtym, disaster built-in secrecy 1945–1948 ENGLISH: Once a secret city of Chelyabinsk-65 near the Mayak plutonium factory. Russian authorities now want to find out how many people aged over 65 survived. The surrounding area was damaged by radioactivity. According to the official statement, 1000 people are dead, as of the last announcement. But Russian experts estimate the number to be much higher. The clarification takes a long time 🤍
Sign up for our email list: 🤍 Donate to support this work: 🤍 A nuclear exchange between the US and Russia would incinerate hundreds of millions of people immediately, and lead to a Nuclear Winter which would slaughter an estimated 7 billion of the Earth’s 7.7 billion people, mostly through starvation. A U.S. nuclear strike against China would result in a similar catastrophe. Part 2 of a conference held on May 15, 2021 featuring: Tong Zhao (Carnegie-Tsinghua Center for Global Policy) Zia Mian (Program on Science and Global Security, Princeton University) Joseph Gerson (CPDCS) Kennette Benedict (Bulletin of Atomic Scientists) The panel is introduced by David Borris (Chicago Area Peace Action - CAPA). Our Twitter: 🤍 Our Facebook: 🤍 Our website: 🤍 Thanks for watching! Please like and subscribe!
Several kilos of plutonium have been discovered at an Areva nuclear plant in Cadarache, in the south of France. Environmentalists have long complained that the nuclear industry, which fulfills 75 percent of France's energy needs, is shrouded in secrecy.