Nuclear policy typically moves at a glacial speed, with opportunities for progress few and far between.
[Editor's Note: In anticipation of the anniversary of the March on Washington on August 28, 1963, God's Politics will feature a series of posts on the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King.
The decades-long struggle to first reduce and then abolish nuclear weapons achieved two major goals this week that we can celebrate.
When word came down last Friday that the U.S. and Russia would sign a new strategic arms reduction treaty (START), Ana Marie Cox posted this message to her 1.5 million twitter followers:
Forty-one months ago, almost to the day, I was at my desk in the office of the Honduran Christian justice organization Asociación para una Sociedad más Justa (Association for a More J
As I suggested in my previous post, I was troubled by some elements of the president'
Why George Shultz wants to ban nuclear weapons
In the nuclear security business, it's a good day when nothing goes wrong. It's a great day when something goes right.
I remember playing WWII as a boy. We would pick sides of American and Nazis. Of course, everyone wanted be the Americans, the good guys.