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Search Tags: Randall Larsen
The federal government is losing its edge when it comes to being able to read the fingerprints of a nuclear bomb. Details from Peter Huessy, an expert in nuclear terrorism.
Regardless of the prevention strategy pursued by the U.S., effectiveness cannot be assumed. Therefore, it is fundamentally important to national security that the U.S. bolster its capacity to respond rapidly and effectively to a bioweapons attack. Dr. Gigi Kwik Gronvall explains.
Author David Hoffman discusses his book on the Cold War and lessons learned from it with Center for the Study of Weapons of Mass Destruction CEO, Randall Larsen.
Nuclear Tipping Point was produced by the Nuclear Security Project to raise awareness about nuclear threats and to help build support for the urgent actions needed to reduce nuclear dangers. Joan Rohlfing, the President of the Nuclear Threat Initiative, explains.
While an EMP doesn't last very long, the effects do. Center for the Study of Weapons of Mass Destruction CEO Randall Larsen talks with Dr. Peter Zimmerman, former chief scientist at the Senate Foreign Relations Committee about electromagnetic pulse.
Scientists as communicators isn't as far fetched as it may sound. Dr Randy Olson explains.
The process of environmental decontamination is a key step in a successful response to a large-scale attack involving a biological agent. Randall Larsen, Director, Homeland Policy Institute, explains.
Randy Larsen brings us up to speed on improvised nuclear devices with Dr. Peter Zimmerman, former chief scientist at the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.
President Barack Obama said he wants a former senior Army official with a career in intelligence to lead the Transportation Security Administration. The president announced his choice, retired Maj. Gen. Robert Harding, on Monday.
Transportation Security Officers are going to receive secret intelligence feeds so they can stop terrorists before they board airplanes. How will this work and will it slow down security lines even more?