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Watch ICAN Receive the 2017 Nobel Peace Prize

Watch Beatrice Finn and Hiroshima survivor, Setsuko Thurlow, accept the Nobel Peace Prize on behalf of ICANi. Their speeches send a powerful message to the world that nuclear weapons must be banned.

Click here to watch the ceremony in full.

 

More form Oslo - Sue Coleman-Haseldine talks about the impact of nuclear testing on her community

Sue Coleman-Haseldine has been at the forefront of the camapign to abolish nuclear weapons. As a survivor of British nuclear testing at Maralinga and Emu Fields, Sue has supported ICANi's campaign by speaking out and sharing her testamony with people from around the world.

Message from the Aussies in Oslo - Tonight the Nobel Peace Prize is Awared!!!!

The Australian ICANi/MAPW crew in Oslo send you a message of thanks and support as they wait for the Nobel PEace Prize ceremony to start.

Click here to watch

Catch up on Events in Oslo with Dr Margaret Beavis - video 2 now available

Dr Margaret Beavis has posted the second video diary of her trip to Oslo. Dr Beavis will be attending the Nobel Peace Prize ceremony tomorrow.

Click here to watch Margie talk about the seminar she attended at the International Red Cross in Oslo earlier today.

 

Count Down to Nobel Peace Prize Ceremony Begins!

MAPW Secretary, Dr Margaret Beavis is in Oslo, Norway to attend the ceremony. ICANi will awarded the Nobel Peace Prize on Sunday 10th December 2017.

Dr Beavis is making a series of short films while in Oslo, sharing with us all the build up to the ceremony. 

ICAN established by Australian doctors awarded Nobel Peace Prize

What does a United Nations Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons (TPNW) and a Nobel Peace Prize have to do with Australian doctors, and Australian general practitioners (GPs) in particular? Quite a lot, in fact.

Clean water, not weapons, needed in Yemen

 MEDIA  RELEASE

Murky business: Australia's defence industry is growing, but at what cost? by Antony Loewenstein

This year's Avalon Air Show in Geelong was the first chance for the public to see the long-delayed Joint Strike Fighter in action. At a cost of at least $100 million per aircraft, Canberra is slated to spend $17 billion on 72 F-35s in the coming years.