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New York: Basic Books, Inc., 1960. Hardcover. 235 pages. Tables. Charts. Appendices. Glossary. Index. DJ worn and scuffed: small tears, several pieces missing. John taught at Washington University in St. Louis; University of Michigan, Ann Arbor; and the University of Maryland. In St. Louis. John along with E.U. Condon and Barry Commoner, played a leading role in the formation of Committee for Nuclear Information (CNI), drawing attention to the health hazards of radioactive fallout from nuclear explosives. Public concern, based largely on efforts of CNI and similar groups led to the adoption by the U.S. of the Limited Test Ban Treaty in 1963. John was a frequent lecturer on the radiation hazards of nuclear weapons testing and testified on this subject before the U.S. Senate. He was the editor of one of the earliest books on fallout: Fallout: A Study of Superbombs, Strontium 90 and Survival.
New York: Warner Books, 1988. First Printing. Hardcover. , 230 pages. Index. Some creasing to DJ. Robert Peter Gale (born October 11, 1945) is an American physician and medical researcher. He is known for research in leukemia and other bone marrow disorders (such as aplastic anemia). From 1973–1993, Gale was on the faculty of the UCLA School of Medicine where he focused on the molecular biology, immunology and treatment of leukemia. He also developed the bone marrow transplant program supported by the NIH. From 1980–1997, Gale was Chairman of the Scientific Advisory Committee of the Center for International Blood and Marrow Transplant Research (CIBMTR), an organization of more than 400 transplant centers in over 60 countries worldwide working together to analyze and advance knowledge about blood cell and bone marrow transplants. In 1989–2003 Gale chaired the Scientific Advisory Board of the Center for Advanced Studies in Leukemia. From 1986–1993, Gale was President of the Armand Hammer Center for Advanced Studies in Nuclear Energy and Health. In 1986, he was asked by the government of the Soviet Union to coordinate medical relief efforts for victims of the Chernobyl disaster.
New York: McGraw-Hill Book Company, 1977. First Pprback Printing. 370, wraps, footnotes, appendix, glossary, index, covers somewhat soiledWritten by David C. Gompert, Michael Mandelbaum, Richard L. Garwin, and John H. Barton. Appendix (entitled "Nuclear Weapons in Today's World--A Synopsis and a Table of Force Comparisons") written by Franklin C. Miller.
New Rochelle, NY: Arlington House Publishers, 1979. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Hardcover. , 267,  pages. Footnotes. DJ edges worn: small tears, small chips missing, creases. Daniel O. Graham (April 13, 1925 – December 31, 1995) was a U.S. Army officer. Graham was born in Portland, Oregon and grew up in Medford. He attended college at the United States Military Academy at West Point, the army's Command and General Staff College, and graduated in 1946. He also attended the U.S. Army War College and ultimately rose to the rank of lieutenant general in the United States Army. Graham served in Germany, Korea, and Vietnam and received several decorations including some of the highest the United States military bestows: the Distinguished Service Medal, the Legion of Merit with two oak leaf clusters, and the Distinguished Intelligence Medal during his distinguished 30-year military career. From 1963–1966, Graham worked for the CIA in the Office of National Estimates. During the Vietnam war from 1967-1968 he was chief of the army's military intelligence estimates. Graham served again in the Office of National Estimates during 1968–1971, then served as director of collections for the Defense Intelligence Agency in 1971. During 1973–1974 Graham served as deputy director of the CIA under Director William Colby and from 1974–1976 he was the director of the DIA. General Graham is a member of the Military Intelligence Hall of Fame. He was chairman of the American Space Frontier Committee and the Coalition for the Strategic Defense Initiative, and co-chairman of the Coalition for Peace through Strength. After he retired, Graham's goal was to defend against nuclear attack.
Monroe, ME: Common Courage Press, 1997. First Printing. 270, notes, index, top or bottom edges of a few pages stuck together at margin, library stamps crossed out in marker, DJ in plastic library stickers on DJ or plastic sleeve partially removed or crossed out in marker, slight wear to DJ edges. The author details NASA's mishaps with plutonium-fueled missions to dates, and its unrealistic calculations about the probability of a major accident.
Washington DC: Korea Economic Institute of America, 2014. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Trade paperback. v, 141,  pages. Figures. Illustrations. Endnotes. Among the contents are articles on Korea's Domestic Economy, Korea's Expanding Nuclear and Defense Ambitions, and Regional security Lessons and Issues. Within these areas issues are addressed, including Economic Planning, Household Debt, Defense Industry, Nuclear Exports, Peaceful Nuclear Cooperation, Luxury Goods, and Global Opportunities. Among the authors was Fred McGoldrick!
Los Alamos, NM: Los Alamos National Laboratory, 2008. Presumed First Edition, First issuance thus. CD-R. This is a Magnavox CD-R 52X 700 MB with a stated 80 Min capacity. It contains one file of 39.3 MB dated 7/24/2008. The file is titled LANL DOD Capabilities. It contains one 25 vugraph (color) presentation entitled Department of Defense Programs at Los Alamos National Laboratory. Houston T. Hawkins was a Senior Fellow at the Laboratory and was the Director of LANL Defense Programs. This is a general overview. The CD has written on it UNCLAS. ADC reviewed. As an example of the content, slide 9 addressed Nuclear Weapon Effects on Advanced Materials/Systems. This is an extraordinary snapshot in time describing the range and some of the depth of the Department of Defense funded activities at the Los Alamos National Laboratory. While the vugraphs are not accompanied by what would certainly have been Dr. Hawkins lively, classified narration, they remain very information as a stand-alone static presentation.