ATOMIC VET OFFSPRING & SURVIVOR RESOURCES
Gretchen Shartzer Moore For those who wonder about compensation for US soldiers....in the month of January 2014 alone over 9 million TAXPAYER dollars sent to the Marshall islands. They receive million of dollars each month!!! The inhabitants of these islands totaled 1400 in 1946..... With the help of your tax dollars they have a healthy population of over 40000 now. But they couldn't compensate the U.S. Soldiers that were there........frustrating
Children of Atomic Veterans: CAV
Help site for the surviving families of Atomic Veterans
Atomic Veterans of America
Atomic Veteran Website - Info for persons affected by atmospheric nuclear testing
Are You An Atomic Veteran?
Exposure During Military Service
US Dept. of Veteran Affairs
For Veterans who participated in a radiation-risk activity during service (including "Atomic Veterans"), VA assumes that certain cancers are related to their exposure. We call these "presumptive diseases." -
Morley Safer visits Enewetak, a chain of 40 islands in the Pacific used by the U.S. to test nuclear weapons in the 1940s and 50s.
US Department of Energy
The OpenNet database provides easy, timely access to over 485,000 bibliographic references and 140,000 recently declassified documents
End the Lie
Researcher says Army scientists secretly sprayed cities with radioactive particles
Justice for Atomic Victims
From 1945 to 1963, the United States conducted hundreds of nuclear weapons tests in which they used thousands of GIs as human guinea pigs.
They Never Knew
The Victims ofr Nuclear Testing
Radiation Related Exposure Illnesses
Cold War Housekeeping - Susan Roy
“Bomboozled: How the U.S. Government Misled Itself and Its People Into Believing They Could Survive a Nuclear Attack,” out this month from Pointed Leaf Press, is a mouthful of a title for an enticing visual history of the fallout shelter, which allowed cold war anxiety to be cheerfully reconfigured as a home story and gave the phrase “nuclear family” new meaning.
Cold War Fallout Shelters
American Propaganda by Archetecture
The fallout shelter of the 1950s and 60s was "propaganda by architecture created in a surprising variety of forms and materials. There were cubes, domes, lozenges, cylinders, and pods.