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Joint International Action Is Necessary to Counter the Threat of Chemical/Biological Terrorism

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  17 May 2016

Erhard Geissler
Affiliation:
Max Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, Germany
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Abstract

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Roundtable Commentaries
Copyright
Copyright © Association for Politics and the Life Sciences 

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References

Carter, G. and Pearson, G. (1996). “British BW and Biological Defence: 1925–1945.” In Geissler, E. and van Courtland Moon, J.E. (eds.), SIPRI, Biological and Toxin Weapons Research, Development and Use from the Middle Ages to 1945. New York: Oxford University Press, forthcoming.Google Scholar
Eifried, G. (1996). “Countering the Threat of Biological Terrorism.” Paper presented at the NATO Advanced Research Workshop, “The Technology of Biological Arms Control and Disarmament,” Budapest, March 28–30.Google Scholar
Geissler, E. et al. (1995a). “ProCEID—Program for Controlling Emerging Infectious Diseases: Mission Statement.” Politics and the Life Sciences 14:8992.Google Scholar
Geissler, E. et al. (1995b). “ProCEID—Programme for Countering Emerging Infectious Diseases by Prophylactic, Diagnostic, and Therapeutic Measures. Mission Statement, Revised 2 July 1995.” The ASA Newsletter 95–5:1213.Google Scholar
Geissler, E., (1996). “BW Activities in Germany 1923–1945.” In Geissler, E. and van Courtland Moon, J.E. (eds.), SIPRI, Biological and Toxin Weapons Research, Development and Use from the Middle Ages to 1945. New York: Oxford University Press, forthcoming.Google Scholar
Geissler, E. and van Courtland Moon, J.E., eds. (1996). SIPRI, Biological and Toxin Weapons Research, Development and Use from the Middle Ages to 1945. New York: Oxford University Press, forthcoming.Google Scholar
Hugh-Jones, M. (1992). “Wickham Steed and German Biological Warfare Research.” Intelligence and National Security 7:379402.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lepick, O. (1996). “French Activities Related to Biological Warfare: 1919–1940.” In Geissler, E. and van Courtland Moon, J.E. (eds.), SIPRI, Biological and Toxin Weapons Research, Development and Use from the Middle Ages to 1945. New York: Oxford University Press, forthcoming.Google Scholar
Steed, H.W. (1934), “Aerial Warfare: Secret German Plans.” The Nineteenth Century & After 116 (July): 116; (Sept):337–39.Google Scholar
UN (1969). “Report of the Secretary-General on Chemical and Bacteriological (Biological) Weapons and the Effects of Their Possible Use.” UN document A/75/75, July 1.Google Scholar

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