Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: HeraldMail HomeCollectionsNuclear Weapons
IN THE NEWS

Nuclear Weapons

NEWS
by DON AINES | February 9, 2004
chambersburg@herald-mail.com CHAMBERSBURG, Pa. - There were no terrorist attacks during the Rev. William Harter's most recent trip to Israel last month, but one followed shortly thereafter when a Palestinian woman blew herself up along with four other people at a border checkpoint in Gaza. According to the Sunday Times of London, the woman was driven to the checkpoint by her husband and the bombing was an act of atonement for betraying him. "That's the kind of people we're dealing with," said Harter, who was on his 36th trip to the Israel, this one with a fact-finding group from the National Christian Leadership Conference for Israel.
Advertisement
NEWS
By CANDICE BOSELY | April 27, 2005
MARTINSBURG, W.VA. Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter Tom Ricks asked an audience of about 40 people Tuesday night to visualize a general in Washington as he looked out of his Pentagon window at the Potomac River, his mind plagued with problems. That general is worried about "breaking the military" - hollowing out the force and hurting readiness and effectiveness. He's worried about Iraq, where, for the first time in history, the U.S. military is occupying a country in the heart of the Arab world and likely will be there for years to come.
NEWS
By DON AINES | dona@herald-mail.com | April 12, 2012
More than 303,000 cyber security-related complaints were recorded by the   U.S. Department of Justicein 2010, more than 17 times the number a decade earlier, posing a growing threat to the nation's economic and military security. On Thursday more than 100 business people, government officials and students gathered at Hagerstown Community College for the 2012 Cyber Security Regional Conference co-hosted by U.S. Rep. Roscoe Bartlett to discuss what can be done to prevent and defend against cyber attacks.
NEWS
April 23, 2010
TALLINN, Estonia (AP) -- NATO agreed Friday to begin handing over control of Afghanistan to the Afghan government this year, a process that if successful would enable President Barack Obama to meet his target date of July 2011 for starting to bring U.S. troops home. But the accord appeared short on details and timelines, and U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton warned of a rocky road ahead in a country beset with a resilient insurgency, limited resources and a weak, sometimes dysfunctional central government.
NEWS
July 6, 2009
MOSCOW (AP) -- President Barack Obama and Russian President Dmitry Medvedev signed a preliminary agreement Monday to reduce the world's two largest nuclear stockpiles by as much as a third, down to the lowest levels of any U.S.-Russia accord, and counter what Obama called "a sense of drift" in the countries' relations. "We must lead by example, and that's what we are doing here today," Obama declared in a Kremlin hall glittering in gold. "We resolve to reset U.S.-Russian relations so that we can cooperate more effectively in areas of common interest.
NEWS
April 8, 2010
PRAGUE (AP) -- Casting aside years of rancor, President Barack Obama and Russian President Dmitry Medvedev on Thursday signed the biggest nuclear arms pact in a generation, lacing the moment with new warnings of sanctions for an intransigent Iran. The treaty, sealed after months of halting negotiation, is significant not just for what it does but for what it symbolizes: a fresh start for the United States and Russia, and evidence to a watching world that nuclear disarmament is more than a goal.
NEWS
by ANDREW SCHOTZ | January 6, 2003
andrews@herald-mail.com TRI-STATE - Sixteen months after four U.S. jets were hijacked and crashed, terrorism continues to be the leading global fear for a pool of Tri-State residents surveyed Saturday. Close behind were North Korea's nuclear threat and the possibility of a United States attack on Iraq. Some respondents wouldn't label one fear as the greatest. About 30 people were asked which situation worries them the most. Eight named terrorism, four named North Korea and three named Iraq.
NEWS
November 23, 2004
"I found a diamond ring at a local restaurant about a month and a half ago. I know the woman who lost it probably wants it back. Call me at 240-329-4082. My name is David. I want to give it back to its rightful owner. I don't feel right keeping it. Describe it to me and I will give it back to you. I didn't turn it in to my employer because I knew he would keep it. I want to give it to the rightful owner. " - Washington County "It's time for the Bush supporters to quit gloating and the Kerry camp to stop complaining.
NEWS
February 19, 2004
We don't hate, we improve To the editor: As I was reading the op-ed page on Sunday, Feb. 8, I noticed a letter titled "Hatred, not handholding, is disgusting" by Sid "Bud" Davars. To me, the writer appears to be a young and intelligent man with whom I can agree with in some areas, but find it impossible to agree with in others. Mr. Davars, you spoke disparagingly of the older generation and probably have the right to complain in some cases. But I would have to say that your defense of the homosexual lifestyle is totally without merit.
The Herald-Mail Articles
|