News

Co-Op Refuses To Sell Cigarettes In Smokeout Day

The Student Co-op General Store joined the nation in recognizing the Great American SmokeOut by not selling any tobacco products last Thursday. The Great American SmokeOut is a day when many stores do not sell cigarettes and numerous programs occur, aimed at educating smokers about the dangers of smoking and the benefits of quitting. Roosevelt alumnus and member of the General Store, George Gonzalez, said the members of the co-op wanted to recognize National Great American SmokeOut to show their support for those quitting. “”It is to show we do support nonsmoking programs, and at the same time that we support a smoker’s right to smoke,”” Gonzalez said. “”This was a way we could do both.”” Currently, the General Store is the only store on campus where students can purchase cigarettes. According to Gonzalez, the store sells anywhere from 50 to 90 packs of cigarettes per day. He also said that for the most part, people were understanding as to why the General Store would not allow cigarettes to be purchased on that day. The fact that it was not selling cigarettes did not deter many smokers from smoking. Warren sophomore David Lee laughed when he learned he could not buy cigarettes at the General Store. “”Oh, my God, this is just wrong,”” Lee said, shaking his head in disbelief. Lee said he would now have to go off campus to get cigarettes. One customer yelled at the cashier when he was told he could not buy cigarettes. “”Are you going to tell me when to smoke?”” the unidentified man yelled as he stormed out. Revelle freshman Allie Umoff, who quit smoking a year ago, was stunned that the one day she craved a cigarette, she couldn’t buy any. “”I had a dream about smoking a cigarette last night. And the only day I want to smoke, I can’t?”” Umoff said. “”Maybe this is a sign or something.”” Umoff said that she stopped smoking a year ago when it began to interfere with playing water polo to the best of her potential. Marshall senior Brian Wheeler, a member of the General Store, said that he supports the Great American SmokeOut because those who want to quit should have the opportunity and support. “”It’s nice to have a day recognizing the dangers of smoking. Those who want to quit should have opportunity to quit if they want to,”” Wheeler said. “”But this day shouldn’t pit people against smokers.”” Revelle junior John Mckenzie said that while he hopes the day saved lives, he did have doubts about it. “”I hope a few lives were saved today. But it’s pretty harsh to tell people what they can and cannot do,”” Mckenzie said. “”People have their rights.”” Personnel from the Student Health Center manned an informational table on Library Walk to promote the benefits of quitting smoking. The Student Health Center sponsored a program to encourage students to turn in their cigarette butts for prizes. A Tobacco Jeopardy game was also played and more prizes were given out. Debbie Pino Saballett, outreach coordinator from the Student Health Center, emphasized the benefits of quitting smoking for even the day. “”Quitting smoking for the day can make an impact on a student’s general health almost immediately,”” Saballett said. She said that within the first 8 hours, carbon monoxide level in the blood drops to normal and oxygen level in blood increases. Within 24 hours, the chance of heart attack decreases. The benefits of quitting smoking increase dramatically within 48 hours to 72 hours. ...

Dynes Recognizes Volunteers

A reception in the Price Center Ballroom Thursday recognized faculty, students and staff involved in community service as part of a year-long program to acknowledge UCSD’s 40th anniversary. David Pilz/ Guardian The ceremony commemorated the Board of Regents’ decision to establish a campus on the former San Diego army base on Nov. 18, 1960. On display was a 40-year timeline, memory boards dedicated to each decade and a video presentation of UCSD in the 1960s. Chancellor Robert Dynes began the ceremony at 3 p.m. by welcoming 130 guests. Among the attendees were Herbert York, UCSD’s first chancellor and current diversity council chairman, as well as Hugo Fisher, a former senator and co-author of the Master Plan for Higher Education, who was also responsible for securing governmental funds for the creation of UCSD. Dynes commented that although it is a relatively young university, UCSD has done well in establishing itself as a fine institution. The 2000 U.S. News and World Report ranked UCSD seventh nationally among public universities. The Irwin and Joan Jacobs School of Engineering was ranked ninth among schools of its type. The 40-year observance’s theme, “”Giving Back to the Community,”” was inspired by all who volunteer, according to Dynes. “”Each of you that works in the community has given UCSD a face, because you represent us as you display your care,”” Dynes said. “”You set an example … for the rest of UCSD.”” Senior Vice Chancellor Marsha Chandler spoke about the Extended Studies for Outreach Program, founded in the 1960s as a way for volunteers to offer support in the community. According to Chandler, this program strengthens the university. “”We can all take enormous pride as we look at the range and depth of the programs that we have here at UCSD,”” Chandler said. “”The Straight Student Volunteers are students who are healing the community, but also helping themselves by going outside of their own interests and spending time with others, which is the time that matters the most.”” Clark Kerr, then-president of the University of California, said at UCSD’s 25th anniversary that “”the advance of [UCSD] to a peak position among the 3,200 institutions of higher education in the United States is one of the few academic marvels in all history. No other major American university has ever grown so remarkable both in quantity and in quality at the same time, and in so short a time.”” York agreed. He spoke about how UCSD was originally named UC La Jolla. The naming became so controversial, according to York, that newspapers coined the name “”UC Here.”” According to Fisher, UCSD was officially named in 1960 when he was asked his opinion at a town meeting. The name UC San Diego was chosen because La Jolla is a community of San Diego. According to Fisher, UCSD “”went on to become one of the greatest universities in the nation. “”I am proud of what it has become, and it is a wonderful idea to put the 40th anniversary together with the community service aspect of the college,”” he said. “”The volunteer work is instrumental in why UCSD is such a fine school.”” The program, represented by the motto “”Celebrating 40 Years of Education, Service and Discovery,”” will encompass over 300 activities and 40 events beginning Nov. 21. UCSD TV will televise two half-hour video segments about UCSD’s 40 years. The first will detail the past, and the second will include an interview with Dynes about the future. “”We care about the well-being of this community because we are a part of it,”” Dynes said. “”The only way that that happens is the time you take to make it happen. “”We are a great university and [are] becoming even greater because of you, and we can make the next 40 years even better than the past 40 years.”” ...

Lights & Sirens

Lights & Sirens is a selection of entries compiled from the log book of the UCSD Police Department. UCSD crime statistics can be attained by all persons from the Police Department or at http://police.ucsd.edu Monday, Nov. 13 11:30 a.m.: A 40-year-old male nonaffiliate complained of breathing difficulties at the Shiley Eye Care Center. Transported to Thornton Hospital by paramedics. Tuesday, Nov. 14 9:58 a.m.: A student reported the theft of a wallet from Tenaya Hall. Loss: $20. 12:31 p.m.: A staff member reported the theft of a cell phone from a vehicle on Regents Road. Loss: $240. 12:52 p.m.: A staff member reported attempted burglary of a white ’97 Dodge truck in Lot 604. 3:37 p.m.: A staff member reported the theft of audio-visual equipment from University Center 111A. Loss: $5,500. 6:30 p.m.: Officers arrested a 24-year-old male student at Geisel Library for petty theft. Cited and released. Wednesday, Nov. 15 12:50 a.m.: A staff member reported vandalism to the Gilman Parking Structure. Loss: $1,800. 1:05 p.m.: A student reported the theft of a cellular phone from Galbraith Hall. Loss: $300. 3:00 p.m.: A staff member reported the theft of a print from Mandeville Center. Loss: $90. 4:35 p.m.: A staff member reported the theft of keys. No monetary loss. 4:21 p.m.: A staff member reported the theft of cash from Mandeville Center. Loss: $425. 6:42 p.m.: An 18-year-old female student fainted at York Hall. Transported to Thornton Hospital by paramedics. 7:13 p.m.: An 18-year-old female student fainted at Earl’s Place. Transported to Thornton Hospital by paramedics. Thursday, Nov. 16 11:17 a.m.: A 78-year-old male nonaffiliate suffered facial injuries after falling near the Crafts Center. Transported to Scripps Memorial Hospital by paramedics. 11:54 a.m.: A staff member reported the theft of aquatic life from the Birch Aquarium. Loss: $35. 2:40 p.m.: A student reported the theft of a silver and chrome B21 mountain bike from the Meteor Hall bike racks. Loss: $600. 3:02 p.m.: A student reported the theft of a mobile phone from the Muir quad. Loss: $220. 3:15 p.m.: A student reported vandalism to a black ’94 Toyota Camry in Lot 510. Loss: $500. 4:15 p.m.: A student reported the theft of a black Fisher B24 mountain bike from the Argo Hall bike racks. Loss: $350. Friday, Nov. 17 10:47 a.m.: Units and the San Diego Fire Department responded to a report of smoke at the Warren Literature Building. Caused by burnt plastic in a microwave. 4:07 p.m.: Officers arrested a 59-year-old male nonaffiliate at 3100 La Jolla Village Drive for a misdemeanor warrant for failure to appear. Total bail: $374. Saturday, Nov. 18 3:16 a.m.: Officers detained a 20-year-old male affiliate from Pepper Canyon for being drunk in public. Transported to detox. — Compiled by Lauren I. Coartney, News Editor ...

UPTE Asks For Sanction

UCSD technical employees have taken the first steps toward authorizing a strike. The University Professional and Technical Employees voted to request a strike sanction from the San Diego Labor Council, the union announced last week. After months of bargaining, the union said it still lacks a fair contract with the University of California. ³We¹re upset because our pay rates are not up to par with outside companies,² said Carolan Buckmaster, president of San Diego¹s UPTE division. ³People are leaving in droves.² Michael Melman, employee/labor relations director at UCSD, said the problems are and should be worked out at the bargaining table. ³The university conducts negotiations in good faith with all of its labor unions,² he said. ³The university is interested in reaching settlements promptly. Buckmaster said the high turnover of university technical employees could diminish the quality of research at UCSD. ³I don¹t see how the university can keep its status with an ever-increasing turnover of research staff,² she said. ³This is one of our major concerns.² She added that the vote does not necessarily mean the union will strike. If the union decides to strike, she said it could take place as soon as three weeks from now. Buckmaster said that while a strike would not affect most students, it may affect some with lab classes that require a technician. ...

Peace Vigil Unites Students

In response to the recent deterioration of peace talks in the Middle East, a candlelight vigil for peace was held at the Price Center Monday night. Leo Der Stepanians/ Guardian The vigil was the first event of its kind sponsored by the San Diego Visual Peace Action Committee. “”The purpose of this vigil is two-fold,”” said Diego Chojkier, founder and head of SANDIPAC. “”We want to stop the negative attitudes here on campus toward the conflict in Israel, and we want to gear people’s minds toward peace there.”” The vigil primarily concentrated on Christians, Jews and Muslims, the three major religious groups involved in the Mid-East struggle, although people of every religious affiliation were invited to attend. Participants met at Muir college and were given candles to light and be carried on a procession through campus. Upon arrival at the Price Center, Chojkier said a few opening words. Students and others were then invited to speak their minds on the conflict in Israel, but were asked to omit any personal suggestions for a solution. Father Cassian Lewinski, a priest from the UCSD Catholic Community and currently in his third year on campus, led the speakers with a prayer for peace in the Middle East. During the vigil, he simplified the focus of the evening. “”We’re just here to show our support for peace,”” he said. Rabbi Lisa Goldstein, a representative from Hillel, the foundation for Jewish campus life, also led a prayer, this time for peace all over the world. She also reflected upon the impact of the Middle East’s situation on UCSD. “”There’s been anger on campus at what’s happening [in the Middle East] and people have been venting it toward each other,”” Goldstein said. “”It’s important to understand that what happens there happens there, but here is our own world. We don’t need to involve ourselves in the politics of the Middle East struggle; we just need to share in the pain of it.”” The event seemed to be well received by those who attended. “”We are all in the midst of our own lives in school,”” student Kelly Seal said. “”But there is life outside of school. An event like this one puts many things into perspective, and people start to realize that the suffering [in the Middle East] won’t stop until we address it.”” No Islamic group attended the vigil. “”I’m disappointed that not all communities were represented tonight,”” senior Rachel Fleiner said. “”It would have been a significant statement if some of the Arab community had shown up, but then again, it might have created more tension.”” Chojkier seemed pleased and spoke with confidence about the vigil. “”I’m happy people committed to the cause, and the speakers spoke really well,”” Chojkier said. “”This event will definitely be a springboard for further events and action.”” ...

Amnesty International Participates in Campaign Against Torture

Amnesty International, UCSD’s chapter included, launched the Campaign Against Torture on Oct. 18. Amnesty International was founded at UCSD in 1988 and works to raise awareness about human rights issues on campus and in the community. It also instigates campaigns fighting against human rights and political issues through activities such as letter writing, lectures, films and concerts. The organization-wide goals for the Campaign Against Torture are to undertake special joint-action strategies in 21 countries to fight against torture and ill treatment, to require torturers to be held accountable for their actions and be brought to justice in their own countries or elsewhere, to encourage training for police and security forces in proper, humane interrogation techniques, to end the global trade of torture equipment, to confront violence against women that falls under the heading of torture, to lobby for the United Nations to take action against torture at the World Conference on Racism, to expose and end torture inflicted on children, and to challenge governments to implement the U.N. Convention Against Torture. UCSD’s chapter plans to take action to support the campaign over the course of the next two years. Events have so far included a joint press conference at Border Field State Park, organized by chapters of Amnesty in San Diego and Tijuana. After the press conference, an artist reception in Tijuana unveiled an exhibit of paintings by women painters of the area done especially for the campaign. Amnesty at UCSD is currently attempting to have these paintings shown again on campus, and to have the UCSD Art Gallery feature a series of photographs documenting crimes of human rights during the regime of Chilean dictator Agusto Pinochet. The gallery normally books exhibits over a year and a half in advance, but this exhibit may find a place if another falls through. In addition, Amnesty at UCSD is aiming to have one speaker per quarter throughout the campaign. Possible speakers include professors from UCSD, the University of San Diego and San Diego State University, or individuals from organizations such as the San Diego-based Survivors of Torture International, which provides medical and psychological assistance for survivors of torture worldwide. The organization can be contacted at (619) 582-9018. Dec. 10 will be a day to focus on Children and Torture, and March 8, International Women’s Day, will have an emphasis on women and torture. During the month of June, which is Lesbian-Gay-Bisexual-Transgender Pride Month, the campaign will highlight torture aimed at such persons. The National Week of Student Action will occur April 1 through April 8. ...

BRIEFLY

UCSD Bioengineer to Receive Medal The White House announced Monday that Yuan-Cheng Fung, a professor emeritus at UCSD’s Jacobs School of Engineering will receive the nation’s highest scientific honor, the President’s National Medal of Science. Fung will receive the honor at an awards dinner scheduled for Dec. 1 in Washington. Fung is one of 12 nominees chosen this year for their contributions in social policy, neuroscience, biology, chemistry, bioengineering, mathematics, physics, and earth and environmental sciences. Fung is the first bioengineer to receive the award since its inception in 1959. He is also the only engineer in among this year’s honorees. UCSD now claims five recipients of the prestigious award. Fung has worked at UCSD since 1966 when he initiated bachelor’s, master’s, and doctorate programs in bioengineering. During his tenure at UCSD, he shaped the department which was ranked third in the 2000 U.S. News & World Report survey of graduate programs. Scripps Diving Officer Inducted into Scuba Diving Hall of Fame James R. Stewart, diving officer emeritus at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography, has been named one of the initial inductees into the National Association of Underwater Instructors Hall of Honor. Stewart will receive the honor at a special awards ceremony to be held during NAUI’s 40th Anniversary Reunion Nov. 10 through Nov. 12 in Houston. Stewart is among 21 scuba divers who were awarded the same honor for their volunteer and pioneering contributions in the field. Stewart has worked with Scripps since 1952 and worked as a diving officer from 1960 until his retirement in 1991. Among his notable endeavors at Scripps are his kelp bed field projects, shipboard projects that led to the collection of data for the University of California, his commitment to training scientists, and his research diving in the Arctic and Antarctic oceans with the National Science Foundation’s Division of Polar Programs UCSD to Welcome Holiday Craft Sale The Craft Center at UCSD will be holding its annual holiday sale featuring ceramics, blown glass and jewelry Dec. 5 through Dec. 7 at the Crafts Center. Ceramic items will include both functional pieces such as plates, bowls and vases, as well as abstract forms. Items for sale include projects completed by UCSD faculty members, students and independent artists. More than 40 artists will be represented. The sale will take place from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Crafts Center is located on the Revelle campus off Eucalyptus Grove Lane. UC Cooperative Farmers Receive Outstanding Educator Award Fresno County UC Cooperative Farm Small-Scale Farm advisor Richard Molinar and his assistant Michael Yang have received the UC Small Farm Programs’ 2000 Pedro llic Agriculture Award for outstanding educators. Molinar and Yang have worked together to serve Fresno County’s small farms, focusing on the needs of Southeast Asians, African American and Hispanic farmers who make up almost half of the county’s producers. Both Molinar and Yang do research in collaboration with the UC Kearney Agricultural Center. They are also working with UC integrated pest management plant pathologist James Stapleton to study and promote the use of soil solarization as an environmentally safe method of preparing soil for planting without the use of harsh chemicals. ...

Events

Thursday, Nov. 16 Performing Arts: Euripides’ “”Medea”” The UCSD Theater and Dance Department will sponsor the performance that will take place at the Mandell Weiss Forum at 8 p.m. The event is open to the public. General admission is $12, and student admission is $6. For more information, call (858) 534-4574. Celebration: The Great American Smokeout Student Health Advocates will sponsor an event to raise awareness about the financial and health benefits of quitting smoking in honor of the nationally recognized “”Great American Smokeout.”” Students can play Tobacco Jeopardy and win prizes. The event will take place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Price Center Plaza. For more information, call (858) 534-2419. Film: “”Hollow Man”” The University Centers will sponsor the viewing. The film will be shown at 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. at the Price Center Theater. Admission is $2.Performing Arts: Regina Carter Regina Carter, an innovative, versatile jazz violinist will perform at 7:30 p.m. in Mandeville Center. The University Events Office will sponsor the event which is open to the public. General admission is $20 and student admission is $15. For more information, call (858) 534-4119. Saturday, Nov. 18 Performance: APSA’s Sixth Annual Talent Show The Asian and Pacific-Islander Student Alliance will sponsor the event which will take place at 7 p.m. in the Price Center Ballroom. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, call (858) 534-2048. Sunday, Nov. 19 Music: Lisa Needs Braces The musical group Lisa Needs Braces will perform at Espresso Roma at 8 p.m. in the Price Center. The University Centers will sponsor the event which is free and open to the public. For more information, call (858) 534-4022. Tuesday, Nov. 21 Lecture: Natalie J. Ring: “”The Not so New South: Regional Metaphors of Disease and Infection”” The history department will sponsor the lecture as part of its brown bag lunch series. The talk will take place at noon in room 6008 of the Humanities and Social Sciences Building. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, call (858) 534-1996. Film: “”The Cell”” Jennifer Lopez and Vince Vaughn star in this film which will show at 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. in the Price Center Theater. The University Centers will sponsor the film. Admission is $2. ...

Athletes Plea for Student Referendum Funds

Students and faculty of the Campus Life Referendum Committee held their fourth meeting in a series to discuss the proposal of a new campus legislation that could cost each student over $230 a year. Student athletes filled the meeting on Monday to show support for the referendum. The proposed referendum will increase funds for the UCSD athletic programs and other student organizations and facilities. Members from track and field, women’s volleyball, baseball and softball teams addressed the committee about their need for support in funds. “”The increased funds will not be to expand the athletic programs, but to merely maintain the programs at the current size,”” said track and field athlete Matt Deford. “”The athletic program is a representative of the school as a whole.”” Baseball team representative Chad Addison warned those in attendance of the dismal future of UCSD sports without the necessary funds. “”Without this referendum, we will have to cut the athletic programs from 23 to 21 or 19,”” Addison said. “”This will give an unequal experience to the incoming freshmen.”” According to Addison, the referendum benefits all students as well as those affiliated with Division II athletics. “”When I work out in RIMAC, I see all students, not just athletes,”” Addison said. “”RIMAC facilities will be improved, as well as more funds for intramural sports.”” Student athletes also highlighted the recent advance to the NCAA Division II status. Senior volleyball player Leslie Penalie cited increasing school spirit as a reason for the legislation. “”Eighty percent of the students voted to move this school into Division II,”” Punelli said. “”This referendum is needed to bring national championships to UCSD.”” Along with the proposed funds for the athletics department, the proposed referendum will increase funds for the Women’s Center, Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Resource Office, Cross Cultural Center, the sixth and seventh colleges, various student government groups and organizations, university events, and study lounges. Funds would be allotted to further expand the Price Center to counteract the school’s strong undergraduate growth. The Grove Cafe is also set to bring in new seating through this referendum. If passed, the proposed referendum would raise the costs of student fees by $67.96 per quarter., If the referendum is not passed, all student programs will be forced to take cuts in their budget. The Campus Life Referendum Committee is currently working to hash out the logistics of the referendum itself. A.S. representative Lana Kreidie spoke to help the committee in drafting its final referendum. Kreidie urged the committee to “”think critically when transitioning from the planning of the referendum to the implementation.”” Kreidie emphasized the importance of the study lounges and new places where students and faculty can work side-by-side. Splinter debates were triggered during the public input period. A.S. Vice President External Eugene Mahmoud addressed the group, saying that the UC Board of Regents should increase its economic support for student affairs. Mahmoud told the committee that students were meeting on Wednesday and Thursday at the regents meeting at UCLA to ask for an increase of student funds from the present $6 million to $30 million. These amounts would be divided equally among the respective UC schools. Assuming the committee comes to an agreement on the legislation, the UCSD referendum will be put to an all-campus vote during Winter 2001. ...

Former Chancellor York Receives Prestigious Enrico Fermi Award

Herbert F. York, a nuclear physicist and the founding chancellor of UCSD, was named a recipient of this year’s Enrico Fermi Award by President Clinton for his extensive work in nuclear deterrence and arms control agreements. The Enrico Fermi Award annually recognizes individuals who have made great efforts and contributions in the field of nuclear deterrence and arms control agreements. Established in 1956, it is the government’s oldest science and technology award. It is named for Enrico Fermi, who led the group of scientists at the University of Chicago that achieved the first self-sustained, controlled nuclear reaction in 1942. York is one of three scientists who will receive the award on Dec. 18. He will be joined by Sidney Drell, a physicist at the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center, and Sheldon Datz, a physicist at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory. “”These scientists have made important scientific contributions in the fields of chemistry and physics,”” Clinton said in a press release. “”Their pioneering work in the very complex area of arms control has benefited our nation and the world.”” The award will be presented by Secretary of Energy Bill Richardson in Washington. In addition to receiving a gold medal, each scientist will also get a $66,000 honorarium. “”[York] is the perfect choice for this award,”” stated UCSD Chancellor Robert C. Dynes. “”He has devoted most of his life to assuring the responsible stewardship of nuclear weapons in the United States and has been the voice of reason for the last half century in the management of this country’s nuclear weapons arsenal.”” York founded the UC Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation in 1983. He is currently the emeritus director of the institute. “”[York] recognized that building peace was more than controlling arms,”” stated Peter F. Cowhey, the director of the Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation and a professor of international relations at UCSD. “”His capstone experience at the University of California was his pioneering leadership of the university’s Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation. The Institute’s work brings together work on arms control, conflict resolution, economic cooperation and environmental stewardship in an effort to build an intellectual foundation for the ‘long peace’ that [York] wished for the world.”” Among York’s other achievements are that he was the first director of the University of California’s Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, a science advisor to President Eisenhower and a co-founder and first chief scientist of the Advanced Research Projects Agency. York was also the ambassador and chief negotiator for the Comprehensive Test Ban Negotiations under President Carter and has headed efforts to reduce international tensions through deterrence and negotiated arms control agreements. In the official citation for the award, the White House acknowledged York “”for his participation in the formulation, conduct, promotion and explication of arms control policy; for his participation in the Manhattan Project; and for his founding direction of the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory; and his leadership in research and engineering at the Department of Defense. His publications have set forth with clarity and simplicity an understanding of the issues involved in all these actions. He has dedicated decades of his life to the informed advocacy of sensible choices in nuclear weapon systems and to the reduction of the nuclear threat.”” In addition, the White House commended York for his influence that has extended “”beyond the halls of government. His work as an educator and author introduced several generations of Americans to the best thinking on the history, science and politics of nuclear weapons development and arms control. His writings are among his most enduring contributions to society’s understanding of peace and security issues.”” York has penned six books to date. They include “”Arms Control; The Advisors: Oppenheimer, Teller and the Superbomb;”” “”Race to Oblivion: A Participant’s View of the Arms Race;”” “”Making Weapons, Talking Peace: A Physicist’s Journey from Hiroshima to Geneva;”” “”A Shield in Space? Technology, Politics and the Strategic Defense Initiative;”” and “”Arms and the Physicist.”” ...