Grant Search

Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists

Chicago, Illinois
www.thebulletin.org

Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists was awarded $7,564,252 between 1986 and 2017, including 18 grants in International Peace & Security and Nuclear Challenges.

$500,000

2017 • 2 years • Nuclear Challenges

The Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists (Bulletin), founded in Chicago in 1945 by Manhattan Project scientists, is a preeminent publication that informs the public about threats to the survival and development of humanity from nuclear weapons, climate change, and emerging technologies in the life sciences. This award provides general operating support to help sustain the activities of the Bulletin over the next two years. General operating support provides the Bulletin flexibility to continue generating content for digital publication, operating the website, and public outreach, but also seize opportunities for growth as they arise over the next two years.

$450,000

2015 • 1 year, 11 months • International Peace & Security

The Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists (Bulletin) is a preeminent publication that informs the public about threats to the survival and development of humanity from nuclear weapons, climate change, and emerging technologies in the life sciences. The award funds two sets of activities, both designed to engage new audiences and nurture a new generation of nuclear science and security leaders. The first set of activities uses the opportunity of the Bulletin’s 70th anniversary and the upcoming 2016 Nuclear Security Summit in Chicago to engage new audiences through an exhibit at Chicago's Museum of Science and Industry. The second set of activities targets next generation science and security experts to ensure they have the tools to engage policymakers and the broader public on complex challenges in clear and easily understood ways.

$250,000

2013 • 2 years • International Peace & Security

"Estimating and disseminating information about the costs of nuclear reprocessing" is a joint project of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists and the Energy Policy Institute at the University of Chicago. A user-friendly computer model allowing countries to calculate and compare current costs and advantages of different methods of fuel use and storage will be refined and tested in workshops. This tool for examining costs may help countries decide to forgo reprocessing, which would reduce risks of theft and diversion of plutonium and the threat of terrorism. Funds will be used for partial staff salaries, travels, honoraria and publication costs.

$125,000

2011 • 1 year • International Peace & Security

To support an international conference entitled, Leadership and the Future of Nuclear Energy, with a focus on nuclear security.

$250,000

2010 • 1 year • International Peace & Security

To provide information to policymakers and the public on nuclear weapons, nuclear energy, climate change and bioterrorism and foster informed dialogue on solutions to such global risks.

$75,000

2009 • 1 year

In support of a business plan to increase earned revenue from digital publishing.

$350,000

2008 • 2 years • International Peace & Security

In support of its publication which provides information to policymakers and the public on nuclear weapons, nuclear energy, climate change and bioterrorism and fosters informed dialogue on solutions to such global risks (over two years).

$900,000

2006 • 3 years • International Peace & Security

In support ofcoverage of science and security issues and public forums (over three years).

$750,000

2003 • 3 years • International Peace & Security

In support of the "Bulletin of Atomic Scientists"and its coverage of science and security issues (over three years).

$800,000

2000 • 2 years • International Peace & Security

In support of general operations (over two years).

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