Scientists Discover Atomic-Forged Glass on Hiroshima's Beaches
Hiroshima's beaches are covered in nuclear fallout debris.
One of the Last Remaining Manhattan Project Scientists Has Died
And with him, perhaps, our nuclear sanity.
The VICE Morning Bulletin
This morning, Obama visits Hiroshima, the UN has warned that civilians are in 'danger of starvation' in Syria, Trump pledges to cancel the Paris climate agreement, and more.
This Haunting Survivor Artwork Depicts the Horror of Nuclear Weapons
These illustrations by atom bomb survivors are a chilling reminder of the visceral power of visual storytelling.
Cats Now Have Their Own Google Maps
Cartography? More like cat-ography (the audience dies laughing).
This Map Visualizes Every Nuclear Detonation on Earth
The visualization counts 2153 detonations to date.
How Terrified Should We be About Nuclear Annihilation?
According to the author of <i>Command and Control</i>, a book about nuclear doomsday scenarios, "the two great existential threats that we face today are global warming and nuclear weapons—and the latter isn't getting anywhere near enough attention."
Surreal Solo Exhibition Remembers Hiroshima 70 Years Later
Bombs and blackened faces: Talking to artist James Carman about 'The Grasshopper Lies Heavy: A Remembrance of Hiroshima 70 Years On.'
Meet One of the Youngest, Last Surviving Manhattan Project Scientists
Murray Peshkin is one of the last surviving Manhattan Project scientists. This is his story, told after our trip to the crater of the first atomic bomb, on its 70th birthday.
Twilight of the Bomb
One of the last surviving Manhattan Project scientists returns to the crater of the first nuclear bomb on its 70th birthday.
Japan's Last A-Bomb Survivors Push to Eliminate Nuclear Weapons
As the "Hibakusha"—survivors of atomic bombings—get older, they look to younger generations to carry on their legacy of activism.
70 Years On: Researchers Archive the Longest-Running Study of A-Bomb Survivors
In his 20s, US geneticist William Jack Schull joined a study to examine the effects of radiation on atomic bomb survivors. Now 93, he wants to share his experiences with the world.