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nuclear power

Autonomy and mutual help

Sabu Kohso: Radiation and Revolution

ATOMIC POWER: Is learning completely new ways to love people, countries and culture – only possible if we break down the state apparatus, as Sabu Kohso claims?

Chernobyl victims

Gerd Ludwig: The Long Shadow of Chernobyl – A 20 Year Retrospective Photo Book

ATOMIC ACCIDENT: While researchers argue about whether Chernobyl is the cause of malformations and cancer, photographer Gerd Ludwig works hard to document the victims of the world's biggest nuclear accident.

On a tandem bike into the future

Becky Alexis-Martin: Disarming Doomsday: The Human Impact of Nuclear Weapons since Hiroshima

: NUCLEAR WEAPONS: Despite repeated demonstrations, the nuclear weapons are still with us, and they are at least as dangerous as before. This book contains what you need to know about the history of nuclear weapons.

Black fog and black tourism

Becky Alexis-Martin: Disarming Doomsday. The Human Impact of Nuclear Weapons since Hiroshima

: ATOMIC RACE: MODERN TIMES brings here another angle on the same important book, more from a «radical geography».

The Chernobyl disaster – a Soviet science fiction?

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THE ATOMIC DISASTER: As a magnificent docu-fiction, the miniseries Chernobyl is now shown on HBO. The series reveals that the Soviet authorities took a misunderstood line of reassurance. But the same thing happened in Norway.

Nuclear power on the film screen

: URANIUM MOVIE FESTIVAL. By Hans-Georg Koehler, Berlin

: There are several good reasons why the Uranium festival should be held in Norway. But not with the support of Statoil.

When the enemy is an apple tree in bloom

: After the Chernobyl accident, the world became new. Suddenly the enemy was no longer a soldier with a weapon, but was hidden in pickles and cat fur stroking his leg. We learned to fear our own things and the air we breathed. But how do we understand an enemy we cannot see? 

Atomic tests for Brazil


The Brazilian Navy uses a Norwegian reactor in the development of nuclear fuel for its submarines. Halden reactor gave Brazil uranium to "avoid bureaucracy".