549 relations: A. J. P. Taylor, Adi Roche, Adrian Mitchell, Advocacy group, Alastair Hetherington, Albert Booth, Aldermaston, Aldermaston Marches, Alec Horsley, Alex Comfort, Alice Mahon, Allan Horsfall, Allan Roberts, Amen Corner, London, American folk music revival, American University Nuclear Studies Institute, Amnesty International, Anarchism, Anarchism in the United Kingdom, Anarcho-pacifism, Anarcho-punk, Andrew Milner, Anglican Pacifist Fellowship, Ann Cryer, Anna Wing, Anthony Buckeridge, Anti-Air War Memorial, Anti-nuclear movement, Anti-nuclear movement in the United Kingdom, Anti-nuclear organizations, Anti-nuclear protests, Anti-war movement, Antimilitarism, Antoinette Pirie, April 4, Arms control, Atomic Weapons Establishment, Autumn Poison, Aztec Camera, Balliol College, Oxford, Barbara Davies, Barrow and Furness (UK Parliament constituency), Battle of the Beanfield, BBC Radio 1 Live in Concert (New Order album), Beatrix Campbell, Ben Webb (journalist), Benn Levy, Bertie Lewis, Bertrand Russell's political views, Better red than dead, ..., Betty Tebbs, Bevanism, BGM-109G Ground Launched Cruise Missile, Bill Butler (politician), Bob Litherland, Bow Street, Bowery, Brasenose College, Oxford, Brendan Lynch (writer), Brian Deer, British and Irish Communist Organisation, British Society for Social Responsibility in Science, Brotherhood Church, Bruce Kent, Buena Vista Park, Campaign Against Arms Trade, Campaign Against Sanctions and Military Intervention in Iran, Campaign for Democratic Socialism, Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (NZ), Candy Atherton, Carl Barât, Caroline Lucas, Catherine Ashton, Cathy Jamieson, Cathy Massiter, Cecil Vandepeer Clarke, Charlotte Auerbach, China Miéville, Chris Law (politician), Chris Leslie (musician), Christian CND, Christopher Haskins, Churchill Archives Centre, Claudia Milne, CND (disambiguation), Coalition for Peace through Security, Cold War, Colin Pickthall, Colin Self, Combat 84, Committee of 100 (Finland), Committee of 100 (United Kingdom), Communist Party of Britain, Communist Party of Great Britain, Constance Cummings-John, Constantine Fitzgibbon, Counterculture, Crass, Criticism of the BBC, Crosby by-election, 1981, Culture during the Cold War, Culture of the United Kingdom, D. 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Alan John Percivale Taylor (25 March 1906 – 7 September 1990) was an English historian who specialised in 19th- and 20th-century European diplomacy.
Adi Patricia Roche (born 9 August 1955) is an Irish activist, anti-nuclear advocate, campaigner for peace, humanitarian aid and education.
Adrian Mitchell FRSL (24 October 1932 – 20 December 2008) was an English poet, novelist and playwright.
Advocacy groups (also known as pressure groups, lobby groups, campaign groups, interest groups, or special interest groups) use various forms of advocacy in order to influence public opinion and/or policy.
Hector Alastair Hetherington (31 October 1919 – 3 October 1999) was a British journalist, newspaper editor and academic.
Albert Edward Booth (28 May 1928 – 6 February 2010) was a British left-wing Labour Party politician.
Aldermaston is a mostly rural, dispersed settlement, civil parish and electoral ward in Berkshire, England.
The Aldermaston marches were anti-nuclear weapons demonstrations in the 1950s and 1960s, taking place on Easter weekend between the Atomic Weapons Research Establishment at Aldermaston in Berkshire, England, and London, over a distance of fifty-two miles, or roughly 83 km.
Alec Stewart Horsley (1 September 1902 – 11 June 1993) was a leading Hull businessman, Quaker, and supporter of the peace movement.
Alexander Comfort (10 February 1920 – 26 March 2000) was a British scientist and physician known best for his nonfiction sex manual, The Joy of Sex (1972).
Alice Mahon (born 28 September 1937) is a former British member of parliament for the Labour Party.
Allan Horsfall (20 October 1927–27 August 2012) was a British gay rights campaigner and founder of the North West Committee for Homosexual Law Reform, which became the Campaign for Homosexual Equality.
Allan Roberts (28 October 1943 – 21 March 1990) was a British politician who was the Labour Member of Parliament for Bootle from 1979 until his death.
Amen Corner is a street located off Ave Maria Lane, just to the west of St. Paul's Cathedral and between the Old Bailey and Paternoster Square, in the City of London.
The American folk-music revival began during the 1940s and peaked in popularity in the mid-1960s.
The Nuclear Studies Institute was founded in 1995 at American University in Washington, D.C. as a component of the American University College of Arts and Sciences.
Amnesty International (commonly known as Amnesty or AI) is a London-based non-governmental organization focused on human rights.
Anarchism is a political philosophy that advocates self-governed societies based on voluntary institutions.
Anarchism in the UK initially developed within the context of radical Whiggery and Protestant religious dissent.
Anarcho-pacifism (also pacifist anarchism or anarchist pacifism) is a tendency within anarchism that rejects the use of violence in the struggle for social change and the abolition of the state.
Anarcho-punk (or anarchist punk) is punk rock that promotes anarchism.
Andrew John Milner (born 9 September 1950) is a British-Australian cultural theorist and literary critic, Professor Emeritus of English and Comparative Literature at Monash University and Honorary Professor of English and Comparative Literary Studies at the University of Warwick.
The Anglican Pacifist Fellowship (APF) is a body of people within the Anglican Communion who reject war as a means of solving international disputes, and believe that peace and justice should be sought through non-violent means.
Constance Ann Cryer JP (born 14 December 1939) is a former British Labour Party politician, who was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Keighley from the 1997 general election up until she stood down at the 2010 general election.
Anna Eva Lydia Catherine Wing (30 October 1914 – 7 July 2013) was an English actress who had a long career in television and theatre, but was best known for playing Lou Beale, the matriarch of the Beale family, in EastEnders.
Anthony Malcolm Buckeridge OBE (20 June 1912 – 28 June 2004) was an English author, best known for his Jennings and Rex Milligan series of children's books.
The Anti-Air War Memorial is located in Woodford Green, London, England.
The anti-nuclear movement is a social movement that opposes various nuclear technologies.
The anti-nuclear movement in the United Kingdom consists of groups who oppose nuclear technologies such as nuclear power and nuclear weapons.
Anti-nuclear organizations may oppose uranium mining, nuclear power, and/or nuclear weapons.
Anti-nuclear protests began on a small scale in the U.S. as early as 1946 in response to Operation Crossroads.
An anti-war movement (also antiwar) is a social movement, usually in opposition to a particular nation's decision to start or carry on an armed conflict, unconditional of a maybe-existing just cause.
Antimilitarism (also spelt anti-militarism) is a doctrine that opposes war, relying heavily on a critical theory of imperialism and was an explicit goal of the First and Second International.
Antoinette (Tony) Pirie (4 October 1905 – 11 October 1991) was a British biochemist, ophthalmologist, and educator.
On the Roman calendar, this was known as the day before the nones of April (Pridie).
Arms control is a term for international restrictions upon the development, production, stockpiling, proliferation and usage of small arms, conventional weapons, and weapons of mass destruction.
The Atomic Weapons Establishment (AWE) is responsible for the design, manufacture and support of warheads for the United Kingdom's nuclear weapons.
Autumn Poison were an English anarcho-punk band from Southend on Sea, Essex, that existed between 1980 and 1985.
Aztec Camera were a Scottish pop/new wave band formed by Roddy Frame, the group's singer, songwriter, and only consistent member.
Balliol College, founded in 1263,: Graduate Studies Prospectus - Last updated 17 Sep 08 is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
Barbara Eggleston Davies (30 December 1955 – 1 March 2002), was an English teacher and peace campaigner.
Barrow and Furness (previously Barrow-in-Furness) is a constituency in Cumbria represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament since 2010 by John Woodcock of the Labour & Co-operative Party.
The Battle of the Beanfield took place over several hours on 1 June 1985, when Wiltshire Police prevented The Peace Convoy, a convoy of several hundred New Age travellers, from setting up the 1985 Stonehenge Free Festival in Wiltshire, England.
BBC Radio 1 Live in Concert is a live album by the English band New Order.
Mary Lorimer Beatrix Campbell, OBE (née Barnes; born 3 February 1947) is an English writer and activist who has written for a number of publications since the early 1970s.
Benedict Webb (11 July 1957 – 20 November 2002), known as Ben Webb, was a Canadian journalist best known as editor of Sanity, the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament monthly.
Benn Wolfe Levy (7 March 1900 – 7 December 1973) was a Labour Party Member of Parliament in the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, and a successful playwright.
Hubert "Bertie" Lewis (22 July 1920 – 21 December 2010) was a World War II RAF airman who went on to become a peace campaigner in the UK.
Aspects of philosopher, mathematician and social activist Bertrand Russell's views on society changed over nearly 80 years of prolific writing, beginning with his early work in 1896, until his death in February 1970.
"Better red than dead" and "better dead than red" were dueling Cold War slogans which first gained currency in the United States during the late 1950s, amid debates about anti-communism and nuclear disarmament (red being the emblematic color of communism).
Betty Tebbs (10 April 1918 – 23 January 2017) was an English activist for women's rights and a peace campaigner.
Bevanism was the ideological argument for the Bevanites, a movement on the left wing of the Labour Party in the late 1950s and typified by Aneurin Bevan.
The Ground Launched Cruise Missile, or GLCM, (officially designated BGM-109G Gryphon) was a ground-launched cruise missile developed by the United States Air Force in the last decade of the Cold War and destroyed under the INF Treaty.
Bill Butler (born 30 March 1956 in Glasgow) is a Scottish Labour Co-operative politician, candidate for the 2016 Scottish Parliament elections for Glasgow Anniesland and former MSP.
Robert Kenneth Litherland (23 June 1930 – 13 May 2011), known as Bob Litherland, was a British Labour politician.
Bow Street is a thoroughfare in Covent Garden, Westminster, London.
The Bowery is a street and neighborhood in the southern portion of the New York City borough of Manhattan.
Brasenose College (BNC), officially The King's Hall and College of Brasenose, is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom.
Brendan Lynch (born 1937, Abbeyfeale, Co. Limerick) is a former motor racing journalist and contemporary Irish author.
Brian Deer is a British investigative reporter, best known for inquiries into the drug industry, medicine and social issues for the Sunday Times of London.
The British and Irish Communist Organisation (B&ICO) was a small but highly influential group based in London, Belfast, Cork, and Dublin.
The British Society for Social Responsibility in Science (BSSRS) was a group established in 1969 to stimulate an awareness of the social significance of science.
The Brotherhood Church is a Christian anarchist and pacifist community.
Bruce Kent (born 22 June 1929) is a British political activist and a former Roman Catholic priest.
Buena Vista Park is a park in the Haight-Ashbury and Buena Vista Heights neighborhoods of San Francisco, California.
Campaign Against Arms Trade (CAAT) is a UK-based NGO and campaigning organisation working towards the abolition of the international arms trade.
Campaign Against Sanctions and Military Intervention in Iran (CASMII) is a group of academics, students and professionals of Iranian and non-Iranian backgrounds formed to oppose sanctions on Iran by the United States.
The Campaign for Democratic Socialism or CDS was an organisation in the British Labour Party, serving as a pressure group representing the right wing of the party.
Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND(NZ)) was co-founded in Christchurch New Zealand in 1959 with the help of Elsie Locke and Mary Woodward.
Candice Kathleen Atherton (21 September 1955 – 30 October 2017) was an English journalist and Labour Party politician.
Carl Ashley Raphael Barât (born 6 June 1978) is a British musician, best known for being the co-frontman with Peter Doherty of the garage rock band The Libertines.
Caroline Patricia Lucas (born 9 December 1960) is a British politician, and since 2 September 2016, Co-Leader of the Green Party of England and Wales, with Jonathan Bartley.
Catherine Margaret Ashton, Baroness Ashton of Upholland, (born 20 March 1956 at Upholland, Lancashire) is a British Labour politician who served as the High Representative of the Union for Foreign Affairs and Security Policy and First Vice President of the European Commission in the Barroso Commission from 2009 to 2014.
Catherine Mary Jamieson (born 3 November 1956) is a Scottish Labour party politician and was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Kilmarnock & Loudoun from 2010 to 2015 where her seat was gained by Scottish National Party (SNP) candidate Alan Brown.
Cathy Massiter is a British whistleblower and former member of MI5 who revealed that the British security service carried out surveillance of British trade unions, civil rights organisations and the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament.
Cecil Vandepeer Clarke (1897–1961) was an engineer, inventor and soldier who served in both the First and Second World Wars.
Charlotte "Lotte" Auerbach FRS FRSE (14 May 1899 – 17 March 1994) was a German-Jewish zoologist and geneticist who contributed to founding the science of mutagenesis.
China Tom Miéville (born 6 September 1972) is an English fantasy fiction author, comic writer, political activist and academic.
Christopher Murray Alexander Law (born 21 October 1969) is the Scottish National Party Member of Parliament for Dundee West, having been elected in the 2015 general election.
Christopher Julien Leslie (born 15 December 1956 in Banbury, Oxfordshire, England) is a British folk rock musician.
Christian CND (CCND) is a 'Specialist Section' of CND, the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament and has existed since 1960.
Christopher Robin Haskins, Baron Haskins (born 30 May 1937, Dublin) is an Irish businessman, life peer, and former member of the British Labour Party.
The Churchill Archives Centre (CAC) is one of the largest repositories in the United Kingdom for the preservation and study of modern personal papers.
Claudia Milne is a British documentary filmmaker and independent tv producer, specialising in investigative journalism.
CND is the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament in the United Kingdom.
The Coalition for Peace Through Security (CPS) was a campaigning group founded in September 1981 and active in the UK throughout the early and mid-1980s.
The Cold War was a state of geopolitical tension after World War II between powers in the Eastern Bloc (the Soviet Union and its satellite states) and powers in the Western Bloc (the United States, its NATO allies and others).
Colin Pickthall (born 13 September 1944 in Dalton-in-Furness, Lancashire) is a politician in the United Kingdom.
Colin E Self (born 1941 in Rackheath, Norfolk) is an English Pop Artist, whose work has addressed the theme of Cold War politics.
Combat 84 were an English Oi! band active during the early 1980s.
The Committee of 100 in Finland (Sadankomitea in Finnish) was founded in 1963, based on the model of the Committee of 100 in Great Britain.
The Committee of 100 was a British anti-war group.
The Communist Party of Britain is a communist and Marxist–Leninist political party organised in Great Britain and since 2012 has been the sole British representative at the International Meeting of Communist and Workers' Parties.
The Communist Party of Great Britain (CPGB) was a British communist party which was the largest communist party in Great Britain, although it never became a mass party like those in France and Italy.
Constance Cummings-John (1918 – 21 February 2000) was a Sierra Leonean educationist and politician.
Major Robert Louis Constantine Lee-Dillon FitzGibbon (8 June 1919 - 25 March 1983) was an American-born historian, translator and novelist.
A counterculture (also written counter-culture) is a subculture whose values and norms of behavior differ substantially from those of mainstream society, often in opposition to mainstream cultural mores.
Crass were an English art collective and punk rock band formed in 1977 who promoted anarchism as a political ideology, a way of life and a resistance movement.
The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) took its present form on 1 January 1927 when Sir John Reith became its first Director General.
The Crosby by-election, 1981 was a by-election held in England on 26 November 1981 to elect a new Member of Parliament (MP) for the House of Commons constituency of Crosby on Merseyside.
The Cold War was reflected in culture through music, movies, books, television and other media, as well as sports and social beliefs and behavior.
The culture of the United Kingdom is influenced by the UK's history as a developed state, a liberal democracy and a great power; its predominantly Christian religious life; and its composition of four countries—England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland—each of which has distinct customs, cultures and symbolism.
Donald Henshaw Pennington (1919–2007) was an historian of 17th century England: he taught at Manchester and Oxford universities, becoming a tutor at Balliol College, Oxford in 1965.
Dafydd Elis-Thomas, Baron Elis-Thomas, PC (born 18 October 1946) is a Welsh politician, representing the Dwyfor Meirionnydd constituency in the National Assembly for Wales.
Damon Albarn (born 23 March 1968) is an English musician, singer, songwriter, composer and record producer.
Dan Smith OBE (born 1951) is a British author, cartographer and peace researcher.
Daughter of Venus is a play written by historian Howard Zinn (1922-2010).
David Edgar (born 26 February 1948) is a British playwright and writer who has had more than sixty of his plays published and performed on stage, radio and television around the world, making him one of the most prolific dramatists of the post-1960s generation in Great Britain.
David Gibson was a Scottish socialist politician.
David Knight is the name of.
David Wright Miliband (born 15 July 1965) is a British Labour Party politician, charity chief executive and public policy analyst who was the Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs from 2007 to 2010 and the Member of Parliament (MP) for South Shields from 2001 to 2013.
David Cedric Morris (11 September 1924 – 29 October 2007) was an English painter and actor, perhaps best known for his role as Grandpa George in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005).
David Morris (28 January 1930 – 24 January 2007) was a Welsh politician, Member of the European Parliament (MEP), chairman of Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) Cymru and peace activist.
Dawn Primarolo, Baroness Primarolo, (born 2 May 1954) is a British Labour Party politician who was the Member of Parliament for Bristol South from 1987 until 2015, when she stood down.
The following is a list of notable deaths in April 2007.
The following is a list of notable deaths in January 2007.
Defence Nuclear Material Transport Operations refer to the movements of military Defence Nuclear Materials (DNM) within, to and from the United Kingdom.
Dennis Andrew Canavan (born 8 August 1942) is a Scottish politician.
Desmond Louis Donnelly (16 October 1920 – 3 April 1974) was a British politician, author and journalist who was a member of four different political parties during the course of his career, and moved between parties on five occasions.
Devon Labour Briefing was a magazine established in Exeter, England, in 1984 by left-wing Labour Party members modelled on London Labour Briefing.
Dame Diana Clavering Collins DBE (née Elliot; 13 August 1917 – 23 May 2003) was the wife of John Collins, a fiery canon of St Paul's Cathedral who earned an international reputation for his leadership of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament and the British campaign against apartheid in South Africa.
The Direct Action Committee (DAC) against nuclear war was a pacifist organisation formed "to assist the conducting of non-violent direct action to obtain the total renunciation of nuclear war and its weapons by Britain and all other countries as a first step in disarmament".
Disarmament is the act of reducing, limiting, or abolishing weapons.
Donald Hodgen (born 25 May 1963).
Donald Oliver Soper, Baron Soper (31 January 1903 – 22 December 1998) was a prominent Methodist minister, socialist and pacifist.
Dora, Countess Russell (née Black; 3 April 1894 – 31 May 1986) was a British author, a feminist and socialist campaigner, and the second wife of the eminent philosopher Bertrand Russell.
Professor Dorothy Sheridan MBE, FRSA was the Director of the Mass Observation Archive (MOA) from 1990 to 2008.
Group Captain Sir Douglas Robert Steuart Bader, (21 February 1910 – 5 September 1982) was a Royal Air Force flying ace during the Second World War.
The Dreadnought class is the replacement for the ''Vanguard'' class of ballistic missile submarines which entered service in the United Kingdom in the 1990s with an intended service life of 25 years.
Dunoon (Dùn Omhain) is the main town on the Cowal peninsula in the south of Argyll and Bute, Scotland.
Edward Palmer Thompson (3 February 1924 – 28 August 1993), usually cited as E. P.
Edward Samuel Miliband (born 24 December 1969) is a British politician who was Leader of the Labour Party as well as Leader of the Opposition between 2010 and 2015.
Edward Bond (born 18 July 1934) is an English playwright, theatre director, poet, theorist and screenwriter.
Edward Ernest Hollamby (8 January 1921 – 29 December 1999) was an English architect, town planner, and architectural conservationist.
Edward Falaise Upward, FRSL (9 September 1903 – 13 February 2009) was a British novelist and short story writer who, prior to his death, was believed to be the UK's oldest living author.
Mary Elizabeth Truss (born 26 July 1975), known as Liz Truss, is a British Conservative Party politician and Chief Secretary to the Treasury who has been the Member of Parliament (MP) for South West Norfolk since 2010.
Elizabeth Varley (26 September 1909 – 6 May 2002), born Elizabeth Susan Douglas-Scott-Montagu, was the daughter of John Douglas-Scott-Montagu, 2nd Baron Montagu of Beaulieu.
Elsie Violet Locke (née Farrelly; 17 August 1912 – 8 April 2001) was a New Zealand writer, historian, and leading activist in the feminism and peace movements.
Emily Eavis (born 1979) is co-organiser of the annual Glastonbury Festival.
Emrys Pugh Roberts (born November 1931) is a former Welsh nationalist political activist.
Enfield Grammar School is a boys' secondary school with academy status in Enfield Town in the London Borough of Enfield in north London.
The English People's Liberation Army was a paramilitary English nationalist organisation.
The environmental movement (sometimes referred to as the ecology movement), also including conservation and green politics, is a diverse scientific, social, and political movement for addressing environmental issues.
Eric Austen (3 November 1922 – 1 July 1999) was an English designer and teacher, and played a part in the creation of the well-known ND symbol, as used, among others, by the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND).
Eric Baker (22 September 1920 – 11 July 1976) was a British activist and one of the founders of the human rights group Amnesty International, and the second general secretary of the organization.
Eric Idle (born 29 March 1943) is an English comedian, actor, voice actor, author, singer-songwriter, musician, writer and comedic composer.
Ernest Bader (24 November 1890 – 5 February 1982) and his wife, Dora Scott, founded a chemical company, Scott Bader, and gave it to the employees, under terms of Common ownership, forming the Scott Bader Commonwealth, in 1951.
European Nuclear Disarmament (END) was a Europe-wide movement for a "nuclear-free Europe from Poland to Portugal” that put on annual European Nuclear Disarmament conventions from 1982 to 1991.
The European Peace Marches (EPM) arose from a Europe-wide network of initiatives within the Peace Movement.
The European Social Forum (ESF) was a recurring conference held by members of the alter-globalization movement (also known as the Global Justice Movement).
Falklands '82 (released as Malvinas '82 in Spanish markets) is a 1986 turn-based strategy video game developed and published by Personal Software Services for the ZX Spectrum and Commodore 64.
Far-left politics in the United Kingdom have existed since at least the late 19th century, with the formation of various organisations following ideologies such as revolutionary socialism, anarchism and syndicalism.
Faslane Peace Camp is a permanent peace camp sited alongside Faslane Naval base in Argyll and Bute, Scotland.
The following events occurred in February 1962.
Felix Arnold Edward Pirani (2 February 1928 – 31 December 2015) was a British theoretical physicist specialising in gravitational physics and general relativity.
The Fellowship of Reconciliation (FoR or FOR) is the name used by a number of religious nonviolent organizations, particularly in English-speaking countries.
The Fellowship Party was an environmentalist political party in England from 1955 to 2007.
Archibald Fenner Brockway, Baron Brockway (1 November 1888 – 28 April 1988), was a British anti-war activist and politician.
Fergus Walsh (born 1961 in Leicester, Leicestershire) has been the BBC's medical correspondent since 2006.
Flag semaphore (from the Greek σῆμα, sema, meaning sign and φέρω, phero, meaning to bear; altogether the sign-bearer) is the telegraphy system conveying information at a distance by means of visual signals with hand-held flags, rods, disks, paddles, or occasionally bare or gloved hands.
Florence Gertrude James (2 September 1902 – 25 August 1993) was an Australian author and literary agent.
France is one of the five "Nuclear Weapons States" under the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons, but is not known to possess or develop any chemical or biological weapons.
Frank Julian Allaun (27 February 1913 – 26 November 2002) was a British Labour politician.
The "Freedom Come-All-Ye" is a Scots language anti-imperialist song written by Hamish Henderson in 1960.
Fri, a New Zealand yacht, led a flotilla of yachts in an international protest against atmospheric nuclear tests at Moruroa in French Polynesia in 1973.
G8 Alternatives was a coalition of activist groups set up to co-ordinate actions around the 31st G8 summit held at Gleneagles Hotel in Perthshire, Scotland.
The Gandhi Foundation is a United Kingdom-based voluntary organisation which seeks to further the work of Mahatma Gandhi through a variety of educational events and activities.
Gary Lefley (born 1954) was the general secretary for the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) from 1990 to 1994.
Geoffrey Francis Andrew Best FBA (20 November 1928 – 14 January 2018) was an English historian known for his studies of warfare and works about Winston Churchill.
Geoffrey George Goodman CBE (2 July 1922 – 5 September 2013Mike Molloy, theguardian.com,, 6 September 2013) was a British journalist, broadcaster and writer.
George Charles Stewart Bain was a Canadian journalist, and the first to be named a national affairs correspondent at any Canadian newspaper.
George Russell Lakey (born 2 November 1937) is an activist, sociologist, and writer who added academic underpinning to the concept of nonviolent revolution.
George Fielden MacLeod, Baron MacLeod of Fuinary, (17 June 1895 – 27 June 1991) was a Scottish soldier and clergyman; he was one of the best known, most influential and unconventional Church of Scotland ministers of the 20th century.
Gerald Herbert Holtom (20 January 1914 – 18 September 1985Westcott, Kathryn (20 March 2008) BBC.co.uk (News) (Retrieved: 21 February 2010)) was a British artist and designer.
Gerard Hoffnung (22 March 192528 September 1959) was an artist and musician, best known for his humorous works.
Sir Gerard Foliott Vaughan (11 June 1923 – 29 July 2003) was a British psychiatrist and politician, who reached ministerial rank during the Thatcher administration.
The Glasgow Garscadden by-election, 1978 was a parliamentary by-election held on 13 April 1978 for the British House of Commons constituency of Glasgow Garscadden, in the north west periphery of the City of Glasgow.
Glastonbury Festival is a five-day festival of contemporary performing arts that takes place near Pilton, Somerset, England.
The Global Call to Action Against Poverty (GCAP) is a growing worldwide alliance consisting of national coalitions (or platforms) of campaigns to end poverty.
"Go Limp" is the penultimate track on Nina Simone's 1964 album Nina Simone in Concert, and is an adaptation of a protest song originally written by Alex Comfort during his involvement with the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament.
Goggle-Eyes, or My War with Goggle-Eyes in the US, is a children's novel by Anne Fine, published by Hamilton in 1989.
The Greater London Council leadership of Ken Livingstone refers to the period during which Ken Livingstone, a British Labour Party politician, was Leader of the Greater London Council (GLC).
The Green Anarchist, established in 1984 in the UK, was a magazine advocating green anarchism: an explicit fusion of libertarian socialist and ecological thinking.
The Green Party of England and Wales (GPEW; Plaid Werdd Cymru a Lloegr) is a green, left-wing political party in England and Wales.
Greenham Common Women's Peace Camp was a peace camp established to protest nuclear weapons being placed at RAF Greenham Common in Berkshire, England.
Greenpeace is a non-governmental environmental organization with offices in over 39 countries and with an international coordinating body in Amsterdam, the Netherlands.
Reginald Gresham Kirkby (11 August 1916 – 10 August 2006) was an Anglican priest and Christian anarchist.
Harold Pinter (10 October 1930 – 24 December 2008) was a Nobel Prize-winning British playwright, screenwriter, director and actor.
Harold Pinter and politics concerns the political views, civic engagement, and political activism of British playwright Harold Pinter (1930–2008), the 2005 Nobel Laureate in Literature.
Heather Tanner (14 July 1903 – 23 June 1993), née Heather Muriel Spackman, was an English writer and campaigner on issues relating to peace, the environment and social justice.
Helena Florence Normanton, QC (14 December 1882-1957) was the first woman to practise as a barrister in England.
Henry Friedrich Carl Metelmann (25 December 1922 – 24 July 2011) was a German soldier, peace activist and writer who was best known for a book about his experiences growing up in Nazi Germany and in World War II entitled Through Hell for Hitler.
Hetty Bower (née Rimel; 28 September 1905 – 12 November 2013) was a British political activist and suffragette, known for devoting her life to political campaigning since the early 1920s.
A hippie (sometimes spelled hippy) is a member of a counterculture, originally a youth movement that began in the United States during the mid-1960s and spread to other countries around the world.
Anarchism is a political philosophy that advocates stateless societies often defined as self-governed voluntary institutions, but that several authors have defined as more specific institutions based on non-hierarchical free associations.
The 20th century saw the rise and fall of many subcultures.
Nuclear weapons possess enormous destructive power from nuclear fission or combined fission and fusion reactions.
The is known to have begun by the end of the last glacial period (in the paleolithic), roughly 10,000 years ago.
The history of socialism has its origins in the 1789 French Revolution and the changes which it wrought, although it has precedents in earlier movements and ideas.
The application of nuclear technology, both as a source of energy and as an instrument of war, has been controversial.
The history of the foreign relations of the United Kingdom covers British foreign policy from about 1500 to 2000.
The British Labour Party grew out of the trade union movement of the late 19th century, and surpassed the Liberal Party as the main opposition to the Conservatives in the early 1920s.
The Ministry of Defence Police (MDP) in the United Kingdom can trace its origins back to 1686, and has gone through a number of evolutions over the centuries to achieve its present-day form.
Socialism in the United Kingdom is thought to stretch back to the 19th century from roots arising in the aftermath of the English Civil War.
The History of the Socialist Workers Party begins with the formation of the Socialist Review Group in 1950, followed by the creation of the International Socialists in 1962 and continues through to the present day with the formation of the Socialist Workers Party in 1977.
Her Majesty's Naval Base, Clyde (HMNB Clyde; also HMS Neptune) primarily sited at Faslane is one of three operating bases in the United Kingdom for the Royal Navy (the others being HMNB Devonport and HMNB Portsmouth).
The submarines HMS Vanguard and Triomphant collided in the Atlantic Ocean in the night between 3–4 February 2009.
HMS Vigilant is the third of the Royal Navy.
Holloway Road is a road in London, in length.
The Holy Loch; (Scottish Gaelic "An Loch Sianta/Seunta") is a Sea Loch, a part of the Cowal peninsula coast of the Firth of Clyde, in Argyll and Bute, Scotland.
The Horse Hospital is a Grade II listed not for profit, independent arts venue in central London, England, with a curatorial focus on counter-cultural histories, sub-cultures and outsider as well as emerging artists delivered through frequent events, underground film and artist’s moving image screenings, and exhibitions.
Howard Sydney Johnson (25 December 1910 – 13 September 2000) was a British solicitor and building society director who became an unorthodox Conservative Party Member of Parliament.
Hugh Gater Jenkins, Baron Jenkins of Putney, PC (27 July 1908 – 26 January 2004) was a British politician, campaigner and Labour Party member of Parliament and the House of Lords.
Hugh Lanning is a British pro-Palestinian activist and former trade union official.
Ian Donaldson is a Scottish singer, songwriter, composer, record producer and writer.
Ian Douglas-Wilson (12 May 1912 – 15 October 2013) was a British physician who was editor of The Lancet, a United Kingdom-based medical journal, from 1965 to 1976.
Icons of Filth are an influential Welsh anarcho-punk band that were formed in 1979 and who campaigned via their lyrical content and their support to various causes to effect positive social, political and environmental change.
Imperial War Museums (IWM) is a British national museum organisation with branches at five locations in England, three of which are in London.
The Independent Nuclear Disarmament Election Committee (INDEC) was a splinter group of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) in the United Kingdom.
Inspector George Gently (also known as George Gently for the pilot and first series) is a British television crime drama series produced by Company Pictures for BBC One, set in the 1960s and loosely based on some of the Inspector Gently novels written by Alan Hunter.
The International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (abbreviated to ICAN, pronounced) is a global civil society coalition working to promote adherence to and full implementation of the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons.
The International Coalition to Ban Uranium Weapons (ICBUW) is a global coalition of 160 groups in 33 countries.
The International Confederation for Disarmament and Peace was an organisation formed by peace groups from western and non-aligned nations in 1963.
Reactions to the 2006 Lebanon War came from states on all continents, supranational bodies, individuals and international NGOs, as well as political lobbyists in the United States.
Isobel Lindsay (born 1943) is a former sociology lecturer, known as a Scottish nationalist and peace activist.
Ivor Roland Morgan Davies CBE (12 August 1915 – 1986) was a British Liberal Party politician, journalist and United Nations Association administrator.
John Boynton Priestley, OM (13 September 1894 – 14 August 1984), known by his pen name J.B. Priestley, was an English novelist, playwright, scriptwriter, social commentator and broadcaster.
John Patrick Carswell CB FRSL (30 May 1918 – 12 November 1997) was an English civil servant and author who served as Secretary of the British Academy from 1978 to 1983.
Jackie Kay MBE FRSE (born 9 November 1961) is a Scottish poet and novelist.
Jacquetta Hawkes (5 August 1910 – 18 March 1996) was a British archaeologist and writer.
Mark James Walter Cameron CBE (17 June 1911 – 26 January 1985) was a prominent British journalist, in whose memory the annual James Cameron Memorial Lecture is given.
Janet Elizabeth Bloomfield (née Hood; 10 October 1953 – 2 April 2007) was a peace and disarmament campaigner who was chair of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) from 1993 to 1996.
Jenny Rachel Manson (née Salaman; ג'ני רחל סלמאן; born November 1948) is a British Jewish activist, author, former civil servant, former Labour Party councillor for Colindale in Barnet London Borough Council, and Chair of Jewish Voice for Labour.
Jeremy Charles Robert Clarkson (born 11 April 1960) is an English broadcaster, journalist and writer who specialises in motoring.
Jeremy Bernard Corbyn (born 26 May 1949).
Jill Evans (born 8 May 1959) is Plaid Cymru Member of the European Parliament for Wales.
James William Mathieson (21 June 1931 – 12 April 2003) was a sculptor from the United Kingdom.
Jim Radford is a British folk singer and songwriter, peace campaigner and political and community activist.
is a Japanese manga series written and illustrated by Touya Tobina which first began on December 2009.
Dame Joan Mary Ruddock, DBE (née Anthony; born 28 December 1943) is a British Labour Party politician who served as the Member of Parliament (MP) for Lewisham Deptford from 1987 to 2015.
John Anthony Bird, Baron Bird, (born 30 January 1946) is a British social entrepreneur and life peer.
John Kilian Houston Brunner (24 September 1934 – 25 August 1995) was a British author of science fiction novels and stories.
Lewis John Collins (23 March 1905 – 31 December 1982) was an Anglican priest who was active in several radical political movements in the United Kingdom.
Rupert John Cornford (27 December 1915 – 28 December 1936) was an English poet and communist.
John de Courcy Ireland (19 October 1911 – 4 April 2006) was an Irish maritime historian and political activist.
John James Osborne (Fulham, London, 12 December 1929 – 24 December 1994) was an English playwright, screenwriter and actor, known for his excoriating prose and intense critical stance towards established social and political norms.
John Rex (5 March 1925 – 18 December 2011) was a South African-born British sociologist.
John Sauven, (born in Ealing, west London, on 6 September 1954) is a trained economist and environmentalist and executive director of Greenpeace UK since 2008.
Evelyn John St Loe Strachey (21 October 1901 – 15 July 1963) was a British Labour politician and writer.
Jonathan Adair (born 27 October 1963), better known as Johnny Adair or Mad Dog Adair, is an Ulster loyalist and the former leader of the "C Company", 2nd Battalion Shankill Road, West Belfast Brigade of the Ulster Freedom Fighters (UFF).
Joyce Stevens AM (1928–2014) was an Australian socialist-feminist activist, communist, and historian, one of the founders of the women's liberation movement in Sydney, prominent in the wave of feminism that began in the late 1960s in Australia.
Julian Murray Lewis (born 26 September 1951) is a Conservative Party politician in the United Kingdom, who has been Member of Parliament (MP) for New Forest East in Hampshire since the 1997 general election.
Karen Meagher, formerly Karen Lloyd, is an actress born in Rock Ferry, Birkenhead in Cheshire.
Katharine Jane Hudson (born 1958) is a British left-wing political activist and academic who is the General Secretary of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) and Media Officer of Left Unity.
Katharine E. Hamnett CBE (born 16 August 1947, in Gravesend, Kent) is a British fashion designer best known for her political t-shirts and her ethical business philosophy.
Katharine Sophie Viner (born January 1971)Katharine Viner, The Guardian, 27 November 2004 is a British journalist and playwright.
Kenneth Robert Livingstone (born 17 June 1945) is an English politician who served as the Leader of the Greater London Council (GLC) from 1981 until the council was abolished in 1986, and as Mayor of London from the creation of the office in 2000 until 2008.
Basil Kingsley Martin (28 July 1897, London, England – 16 February 1969, Cairo, Egypt),Dennis Griffiths (ed.) The Encyclopedia of the British Press 1422–1992, London and Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1992, p.404 usually known as Kingsley Martin, was a British journalist who edited the left-leaning political magazine the New Statesman from 1930 to 1960.
Kirkcudbright Academy is a state funded, six-year secondary school in Kirkcudbright, Scotland with about 450 pupils and 87 staff including teaching, support and administration.
Koeberg Alert is an anti-nuclear activist organisation formed in 1983 as a local campaign against South Africa's nuclear programme, in particular the construction of Koeberg Nuclear Power Station.
Konni Zilliacus (13 September 1894 – 6 July 1967) was a left-wing Labour Party politician in the United Kingdom.
Labour CND (Lab CND) is a 'Specialist Section' of CND, the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament, specifically relating to CND-supporting members the Labour Party.
The 1961 Labour Party leadership election was held when, for the second year in succession, the incumbent leader was challenged for re-election.
Laurence Hislam (1909–1966) was an English peace activist.
Lawrence Daly (20 October 1924 – 23 May 2009) was a coal miner, trade unionist and political activist.
The League of Empire Loyalists (LEL) was a British pressure group (also called a "ginger group" in Britain and the Commonwealth of Nations), established in 1954.
The League of Nations Union (LNU) was an organisation formed in October 1918 in the United Kingdom to promote international justice, collective security and a permanent peace between nations based upon the ideals of the League of Nations.
Leon Brittan, Baron Brittan of Spennithorne, (25 September 1939 – 21 January 2015) was a British politician, Conservative Member of Parliament, and barrister, as well as a member of the European Commission.
Libertarian Communism was a socialist journal founded in 1974 and produced in part by members of the Socialist Party of Great Britain.
Libertarian socialism (or socialist libertarianism) is a group of anti-authoritarian political philosophies inside the socialist movement that rejects socialism as centralized state ownership and control of the economy.
(Main list of acronyms).
In order to facilitate organized, determined, and principled opposition to the wars, people have often founded anti-war organizations.
This list of notable breast cancer patients includes people who made significant contributions to their respective fields and who were diagnosed with breast cancer at some point in their lives, as confirmed by public information.
Inspector George Gently (also known as George Gently for the pilot and first series) is a British television crime drama series produced by Company Pictures for BBC One, set in the 1960s and loosely based on some of the Inspector Gently novels written by Alan Hunter.
A Pacifist organization promotes the pacifist principle of renouncing war and violence for political ends.
This list of peace activists includes people who have proactively advocated diplomatic, philosophical, and non-military resolution of major territorial or ideological disputes through nonviolent means and methods.
This is a list of notable people who have lived in Hampstead Garden Suburb.
This list of notable people with breast cancer includes people who made significant contributions to their chosen field and who were diagnosed with breast cancer at some point in their lives, as confirmed by public information.
There are lots of different pressure groups around the world.
This is a list of protests and protest movements in the United Kingdom.
This is a list of notable people associated with the Religious Society of Friends, also known as Quakers, who have a Wikipedia article.
The following is a list of episodes of Question Time, a British current affairs debate television programme broadcast by BBC Television.
This List of University of East Anglia alumni includes graduates and non-graduate former students of the University of East Anglia.
This is a list of University of Warwick people, including office holders, current and former academics and alumni of the University of Warwick, including a brief description of their notability.
This is a list of major whistleblowers from various countries.
The London Co-operative Society was a consumer co-operative society in the United Kingdom.
The London Free School (LFS) was founded on 8 March 1966, principally by John "Hoppy" Hopkins and Rhaune Laslett.
Lou Kenton (1 September 1908 – 17 September 2012) was an English proofreader who served as a medical courier and ambulance driver with the International Brigade and was its oldest surviving member at the time of his death.
Lucy Collins is a character in Brookside portrayed by Katrin Cartlidge and later Maggie Saunders.
Lucy Caroline Noakes, FRHistS, is a British historian; since 2017, she has been Rab Butler Professor of Modern History at the University of Essex.
Luke Kelly (17 November 1940 – 30 January 1984) was an Irish singer, folk musician and actor from Dublin, Ireland.
Maeve Mackinnon is a Scottish folk singer.
In the legal system of England and Wales, there is a history of involving lay people, namely people from the local community who are not required to hold any legal qualifications, in the judicial decision-making process of the courts.
Make Poverty History is the name of organizations in a number of countries, which focus on issues relating to 8th Millennium Development Goal such as aid, trade and justice.
James Alexander Malcolm Caldwell (27 September 1931 – 23 December 1978) was a British academic and a prolific Marxist writer.
Margaret Emilia Gardiner OBE (22 April 1904 – 2 January 2005) was a radical modern British patron of artists and resident of Hampstead, London, from 1932, where she was also a left wing political activist.
Margaret Hilda Thatcher, Baroness Thatcher, (13 October 19258 April 2013) was a British stateswoman who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1979 to 1990 and Leader of the Conservative Party from 1975 to 1990.
Marghanita Laski (24 October 1915 – 6 February 1988) was an English journalist, radio panellist and novelist; she also wrote literary biography, plays and short stories.
Margot Bennett (1 January 1912 – 6 December 1980) was a Scottish screenwriter and author of crime and thriller novels.
Marion Kozak or Marion Kozak Miliband (born 1934 as Dobra Jenta Kozak, also known as Maria Kozak) is a Polish-born British activist.
Mark Anthony Lyster Bracegirdle (10 September 1912 – 22 June 1999), was an Anglo-Australian Marxist revolutionary, who played a key role in Sri Lanka's independence struggle.
Mark Christian Ashton (–) was a British gay rights activist and member of the Communist Party of Great Britain.
Mark Ballard (born 27 June 1971) is a former Member of the Scottish Parliament for the Lothians region between 2003 and 2007 representing the Scottish Green Party, was Lord Rector of the University of Edinburgh between 2006 and 2009, and co-convener of the Edinburgh Green Party from 2007–10.
Marlyn Glen (born 30 September 1951, Dundee) is a Scottish Labour politician, and was Member of the Scottish Parliament for North East Scotland region from 2003 to 2011.
Martin Philip Caton (born 15 June 1951) is a British Labour Party politician who was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Gower from 1997 to 2015.
Alban Martin James Newman (born 17 October 1963) is a UK based writer and adviser on leadership, communications and design.
Martin Shaw (born 30 June 1947 in Driffield, Yorkshire) is a British sociologist and academic.
Mary Barber (3 April 1911 – 11 September 1965) was a British pathologist and bacteriologist who studied antibiotic resistance in bacteria.
Gladys Mary Wilson, Baroness Wilson of Rievaulx (12 January 19166 June 2018) was an English poet and the wife of Harold Wilson, who twice served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.
Mathey-Tissot is a Swiss watch maker of prestige watches, originally established in the late 19th century by Edmond Mathey-Tissot at Les Ponts-de-Martel in the canton of Neuchâtel in Switzerland.
Maureen Patricia Duffy (born 21 October 1933) is a British poet, playwright, novelist and non-fiction author.
Stuart Max Walters (born Oughtibridge, Sheffield, Yorkshire 23 May 1920 – died Grantchester, Cambridgeshire 11 December 2005) was a British botanist and academic.
Meg Beresford (born 5 September 1937) was a British campaigner against nuclear weapons and General Secretary of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament from 1985-1990.
The Methodist Church of Great Britain is the fourth-largest Christian denomination in Britain and the mother church to Methodists worldwide.
Michael Mackintosh Foot (23 July 1913 – 3 March 2010) was a British Labour Party politician and man of letters.
Michael Ray Dibdin Heseltine, Baron Heseltine, (born 21 March 1933) is a British Conservative politician and businessman.
Michael Edgar Oliver (20 July 1937 – 1 December 2002) was a BBC broadcaster, writer and journalist on classical music.
Michael John ("Mike") Pentz (30 November 1924 – 29 May 1995) was a physicist, activist in the peace movement, and an influential pioneer of teaching science to university students by distance education.
Michael David Rann,, (born 5 January 1953) is an Australian former politician who was the 44th Premier of South Australia from 2002 to 2011.
Michael John David Westbrook (born 21 March 1936) is an English jazz pianist, composer, and writer of orchestrated jazz pieces.
Milan Rai (born 1965) is a British writer and anti-war activist from Hastings.
Mixmaster Morris (born Morris Gould, 30 December 1965) is an English ambient DJ and underground musician.
Marjorie Mowlam (18 September 194919 August 2005), known as Mo Mowlam, was an English Labour Party politician.
The Modern Records Centre (MRC) is the specialist archive service of the University of Warwick in Coventry, England, located adjacent to the Central Campus Library.
An MTV Europe Music Award (commonly abbreviated as a EMAs) is an award presented by Viacom International Media Networks to honour artists and music in pop culture.
The Muslim Association of Britain (MAB) is a British Sunni Muslim organisation founded in 1997.
Myrtle Solomon (9 June 1921 – 22 April 1987) was an active pacifist.
The National Socialist Movement was a British Neo-Nazi group formed on 20 April, Adolf Hitler's birthday, in 1962, by Colin Jordan, with John Tyndall as his deputy as a splinter group from the original British National Party of the 1960s.
Neil Francis Gerrard (born 3 July 1942) is a British Labour Party politician, who was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Walthamstow from 1992 until 2010.
Neil Alexander Lyndon (born Neil Alexander Barnacle, September 12, 1946) is a British journalist and writer.
New Age travellers are persons who often espouse New Age and hippie beliefs, and travel between music festivals and fairs, in order to live in a community with others who hold similar beliefs.
New Hormones was a Manchester independent record label founded by Buzzcocks and manager Richard Boon.
The New Left was a broad political movement mainly in the 1960s and 1970s consisting of activists in the Western world who campaigned for a broad range of social issues such as civil and political rights, feminism, gay rights, abortion rights, gender roles and drug policy reforms.
The New Left Review is a bimonthly political academic journal covering world politics, economy, and culture which was established in 1960.
The New Statesman is a British political and cultural magazine published in London.
In 1984, Prime Minister David Lange barred nuclear-powered or nuclear-armed ships from using New Zealand ports or entering New Zealand waters.
Newcastle-under-Lyme (locally; or Underlem, cf. Burslem, Audlem), is a market town in Staffordshire, England, and is the principal settlement in the Borough of Newcastle-under-Lyme.
A news leak is the unsanctioned release of confidential information to news media.
Nicholas Kollerstrom (born 1946) is an English author who is known for Holocaust denial and the promotion of conspiracy theories.
Nicholas Lyulph Russell, 6th Earl Russell (12 September 1968 – 17 August 2014), styled Viscount Amberley between 1987 and 2004, was the elder son of Conrad Russell, 5th Earl Russell and Elizabeth Russell (formerly Elizabeth Sanders).
Nicola Ferguson Sturgeon (born 19 July 1970) is a Scottish politician who is the current First Minister of Scotland and leader of the Scottish National Party (SNP), in office since November 2014.
Norman Ian MacKenzie (18 August 1921 – 16 June 2013) was a British journalist, educationalist and historian who helped the Open University (OU) in the late 1960s.
Norman Wingate (Bill) Pirie FRS (1 July 1907 – 29 March 1997), was a British biochemist and virologist who, along with Frederick Bawden, discovered that a virus can be crystallized by isolating tomato bushy stunt virus in 1936.
Norris Dewar McWhirter (12 August 192519 April 2004) was a British writer, political activist, co-founder of The Freedom Association, and a television presenter.
North Pickenham is a village in the Breckland district of mid-Norfolk, East Anglia, England.
The Nuclear Age Peace Foundation was founded in 1982, and is composed of individuals and organizations worldwide who support worldwide efforts to abolish nuclear weapons.
Nuclear disarmament is the act of reducing or eliminating nuclear weapons.
The Nuclear Freeze campaign was a mass movement in the United States during the 1980s intended to place political pressure on the United States and the Soviet Union to mutually freeze the testing, production, and deployment of nuclear weapons.
NIS (Nuclear Information Service) is a not-for-profit, independent information service based in the UK, which works to promote public awareness and foster debate on nuclear disarmament and related safety and environmental issues.
A nuclear weapon is an explosive device that derives its destructive force from nuclear reactions, either fission (fission bomb) or from a combination of fission and fusion reactions (thermonuclear bomb).
In October 1952, the United Kingdom (UK) became the third country to independently develop and test nuclear weapons.
Since their public debut in August 1945, nuclear weapons and their potential effects have been a recurring motif in popular culture, to the extent that the decades of the Cold War are often referred to as the "atomic age".
Nuclear winter is the severe and prolonged global climatic cooling effect hypothesized to occur after widespread firestorms following a nuclear war.
A nuclear-free zone is an area in which nuclear weapons (see nuclear-weapon-free zone) and nuclear power plants are banned.
Olive Frances Gibbs, DL (née Cox; 17 February 1918 – 28 September 1995) was a British Labour politician and anti-nuclear weapons campaigner.
Oliver Piers Stutchbury (January 1927 – February 2011) was a British politician.
Operation Gandhi was a pacifist group in Britain that carried out the country’s first nonviolent direct action protests in 1952.
According to most U.S. news networks, a majority of Americans support United States or Israeli military action against Iran.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to environmentalism: Environmentalism – broad philosophy, ideology and social movement regarding concerns for environmental conservation and improvement of the health of the environment, particularly as the measure for this health seeks to incorporate the concerns of non-human elements.
Owen Smith (born 2 May 1970) is a British Labour Party politician who has been the Member of Parliament (MP) for Pontypridd since 2010.
In 2016, Owen Smith, the Member of Parliament for Pontypridd, challenged Jeremy Corbyn for the leadership of the Labour Party, triggering an election in the United Kingdom, one year following the previous leadership ballot.
Brookes Union (also known officially as Oxford Brookes Students' Union) is a union representing students at Oxford Brookes University.
Pacifism is opposition to war, militarism, or violence.
Jeremy John Durham Ashdown, Baron Ashdown of Norton-sub-Hamdon, (born 27 February 1941), known as Paddy Ashdown, is a British politician and former diplomat who served as Leader of the Liberal Democrats from 1988 until August 1999.
Pat Arrowsmith (born 2 March 1930) is an English author and peace campaigner.
Patrick Pottle (8 August 1938 – 1 October 2000) was a founding member of the Committee of 100, an anti-nuclear direct action group which broke away from the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND).
Patrick "Pat" Collinson (10 August 1929 – 28 September 2011) was an English historian, known as a writer on the Elizabethan era, particularly Elizabethan Puritanism.
Patrick Richardson (born 27 March 1946) is a writer and author who has been travelling to the most inaccessible parts of the world for fifty years and writing travel articles for the last twenty.
Paul Hunt is a human rights scholar-activist who specialises in economic, social and cultural rights.
Paul Johns was chair of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) between 1985 and 1987.
Paul Oestreicher (born 29 September 1931, Meiningen) is an Anglican priest, Quaker, peace and human rights activist.
Peace and Neutrality Alliance (PANA) (Comhaontas na Síochana is Neodrachta) is an Irish anti-war grouping and a lobby group which campaigns to protect Irish neutrality.
A peace movement is a social movement that seeks to achieve ideals such as the ending of a particular war (or all wars), minimize inter-human violence in a particular place or type of situation, and is often linked to the goal of achieving world peace.
Peace News (PN) is a pacifist magazine first published on 6 June 1936 to serve the peace movement in the United Kingdom.
The Peace Pledge Union (PPU) is a British pacifist non-governmental organisation.
A number of peace symbols have been used many ways in various cultures and contexts.
A peace walk or peace march, sometimes referred to as a peace pilgrimage, is a form of nonviolent action where a person or groups of people march a set distance to raise awareness of particular issues important to the walkers.
Pear Tree House was the former Civil Defence control centre for South-East London.
Peggy Duff (8 February 1910 – 16 April 1981) was a British political activist who started off her career with a protest against the treatment of German prisoners of war in Britain after the Second World War.
The People’s Assembly Against Austerity is a political initiative in the United Kingdom, launched in 2013.
The Pershing II Weapon System was a solid-fueled two-stage ballistic missile designed and built by Martin Marietta to replace the Pershing 1a Field Artillery Missile System as the United States Army's primary nuclear-capable theater-level weapon.
Peter Abell (born 1939) is a British social scientist, currently professor emeritus at the London School of Economics where he has founded and directed the "Interdisciplinary Institute of Management".
Peter J. Emerson (born 1943 or 1944) is a political activist in Northern Ireland.
Peter Ware Higgs (born 29 May 1929) is a British theoretical physicist, emeritus professor in the University of Edinburgh,Griggs, Jessica (Summer 2008) Edit the University of Edinburgh Alumni Magazine, p. 17 and Nobel Prize laureate for his work on the mass of subatomic particles.
Peter Kennard (born 17 February 1949) is a London born and based photomontage artist and Senior Research Reader in Photography, Art and the Public Domain at the Royal College of Art.
Peter Mason (25 February 1922 – 27 March 1987) was an English-born Australian physicist, educator and science communicator.
Peter Ritchie Calder, Baron Ritchie-Calder (1 July 1906 – 31 January 1982) was a Scottish socialist author, journalist and academic.
Peter David Shore, Baron Shore of Stepney, PC (20 May 1924 – 24 September 2001) was a British Labour politician and former Cabinet Minister, noted in part for his opposition to the United Kingdom's entry into the European Economic Community.
Peter Taaffe (born April 1942) is a British political activist and journalist.
Philip Douglas Knights, Baron Knights, CBE, QPM, DL (3 October 1920 – 11 December 2014) was an English police constable and the head of West Midlands Police as Chief Constable.
Philip Pedley is a British Conservative activist who held a number of positions in the Conservative Party at local, regional and national level and was appointed Deputy Chairman of one of the largest quangos in Wales.
Phoebe Cusden (1887–1981) was a socialist, trade unionist, educator, peace campaigner and politician from the English town of Reading.
Po Shun Leong was born in Northampton, England, on March 15, 1941 and is an artist, former architect, sculptor and furniture maker.
The Poison Girls were an English anarcho-punk band from Brighton.
The United Kingdom's Polaris programme, officially named the British Naval Ballistic Missile System, provided its first submarine-based nuclear weapons system.
When Britain emerged victorious from the Second World War, the Labour Party under Clement Attlee came to power and created a comprehensive welfare state, with the establishment of the National Health Service giving free healthcare to all British citizens, and other reforms to benefits.
This article summarises the policies, views and voting record of Labour Party MP Jeremy Corbyn, who since 12 September 2015 has been the Leader of the Opposition and Leader of the Labour Party in the United Kingdom.
Cornwall is administered as a county of South West England whose politics are influenced by a number of issues that make it distinct from the general political scene in the wider United Kingdom, and the political trends of neighbouring counties.
The post–September 11 anti-war movement is an anti-war social movement that emerged after the September 11 terrorist attacks in response to the War on Terrorism.
Margaret Thatcher served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from May 1979 to November 1990.
Protect and Survive was a public information series on civil defence produced by the British government during the late 1970s and early 1980s.
A protest song is a song that is associated with a movement for social change and hence part of the broader category of topical songs (or songs connected to current events).
Beginning on March 19, 2011 and continuing through the 2011 military intervention in Libya, anti-war protests against military intervention in Libya were held in many cities worldwide.
Ronald Stuart Thomas (29 March 1913 – 25 September 2000), published as R. S. Thomas, was a Welsh poet and Anglican priest who was noted for his nationalism, spirituality and deep dislike of the anglicisation of Wales.
Sir Rabinder Singh (born 6 March 1964), styled The Rt.
Rachel Pinney (11 July 1909 – 19 October 1995) was a British doctor who pioneered therapeutic approaches to children's development in the 1960s which she termed Creative Listening, and Children's Hours.
RAF Fylingdales is a Royal Air Force station on Snod Hill in the North York Moors, England.
Royal Air Force Greenham Common or RAF Greenham Common is a former Royal Air Force station in Berkshire, England.
Royal Air Force Molesworth or more simply RAF Molesworth is a Royal Air Force station located near Molesworth, Cambridgeshire, England with a history dating back to 1917.
Ralph Schoenman (born 1935) is an American left-wing activist who was a personal secretary to Bertrand Russell and became general secretary of the Bertrand Russell Peace Foundation.
Raphael Arthur Salaman, FSA (24 April 1906 – 31 December 1993), was a British engineer, collector of hand tools and writer.
Red House is a significant Arts and Crafts building located in the town of Bexleyheath in Southeast London, England.
Redmond O'Neill (8 February 1954 – 21 October 2009) was a British political activist.
Reginald Yarnitz Freeson (24 February 1926 – 9 October 2006) was a British politician.
Rhoda Fraser (born Jupp; 1918 – 1970) was a Scottish communist and peace campaigner, known for her leading role in the Communist Party of Great Britain in the 1940s and 1950s, and her continuing public agitation in the 1960s against the Vietnam War and for nuclear disarmament.
Rhodri Glyn Thomas (born 11 April 1953) is a Welsh politician.
Sir Richard Thomas Dyke Acland, 15th Baronet (26 November 1906 – 24 November 1990) was one of the founding members of the British Common Wealth Party in 1942, having previously been a Liberal Member of Parliament (MP).
Richard William Hamilton CH (24 February 1922 – 13 September 2011) was an English painter and collage artist.
The following is a discography for American singer-songwriter and record producer and arranger, Richard Marx.
Robbie Coltrane, OBE (born Anthony Robert McMillan; 30 March 1950) is a Scottish actor and author.
Robert Crampton (born 10 August 1964, Blackpool, Lancashire) is an award-winning English journalist.
Robert Malcolm Deryck Davies, OBE (7 May 1918 – 16 June 1967) was a British Labour Party politician.
Robert (John) Shaw (born 31 July 1933) is a British poet and pioneer of poetry and jazz fusion.
Robert E. Swindells (born 20 March 1939) is an English author of children's and young adult fiction.
Robin Hall (27 June 1936 – 18 November 1998) was a Scottish folksinger, best known as half of a singing duo with Jimmie Macgregor.
Roderick E. Liddle (born 1 April 1960) is an English journalist and an associate editor of The Spectator.
Sir Roderick David Stewart, (born 10 January 1945) is a British rock singer and songwriter.
Roger Barton (born 6 January 1945) is a British engineer and politician, who served for ten years as a Member of the European Parliament (MEP).
Roger Cole is the founder and chairman of the Peace and Neutrality Alliance (PANA).
Roger Simon, 2nd Baron Simon of Wythenshawe (16 October 1913 – 14 October 2002) was a British solicitor and left wing journalist and political activist.
George Roger Waters (born 6 September 1943) is an English songwriter, singer, bassist, and composer.
Roland Boyes (12 February 1937 – 16 June 2006) was a British Labour Party politician, amateur photographer and, in retirement, a fundraiser for research into Alzheimer's disease.
Ronald Todd (11 March 1927 – 30 April 2005), generally known as Ron Todd, was the general secretary of the Transport and General Workers' Union (TGWU), then the largest general trade union in the United Kingdom, from 1985 until 1992.
Rosina Smith (10 May 1891 – 23 July 1985) was a British communist activist, educator and union organizer.
Rosemary Hall (22 April 1925 – 29 May 2011) was a political organiser in the Scottish National Party (SNP).
Rowan Douglas Williams, Baron Williams of Oystermouth (born 14 June 1950) is a Welsh Anglican bishop, theologian and poet.
Roy Leonard Dommett (25 June 1933 – 2 November 2015) was a British engineer and rocket scientist, and the United Kingdom's Chief Missile Scientist, who for many years led the United Kingdom's research and development of both ballistic missiles and space rockets for the delivery of satellites into orbit.
Roy Ernest Palmer (10 February 1932 – 26 February 2015) was a singer, teacher, folklorist, author and historian who wrote more than 30 books on folklore and folk song.
Sam Lesser (born Manassah Lesser or Manasseh Lesser and also known as Sam Russell; 19 March 1915 – 2 October 2010) was a British journalist and veteran of the Spanish Civil War's International Brigades.
Samuel Alexander Joseph West (born 19 June 1966) is a third-generation English actor, theatre director and voice actor.
Sarah Waters (born 21 July 1966) is a Welsh novelist.
"Save the World" is a song by English musician George Harrison, released as the final track of his 1981 album Somewhere in England.
Scientists against Nuclear Arms (SANA) was formed in 1981 by the physicist and peace activist Mike Pentz together with Steven Rose, both academics at the Open University, to oppose nuclear arms.
Scientists for Global Responsibility (SGR) in the United Kingdom promotes the ethical practice and use of science and technology.
The Scottish Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (Scottish CND) is the Scottish representative body of the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND).
The Scottish National Party (SNP; Pàrtaidh Nàiseanta na h-Alba, Scots Naitional Pairtie) is a Scottish nationalist and social-democratic political party in Scotland.
Sean Francis Hughes (8 May 1946 – 24 June 1990) was a British history teacher and Labour politician.
On September 24, 2005, many protests against the 2003 invasion of Iraq and the Iraq War took place.
Sheila Rowbotham (born 1943) is a British socialist feminist theorist and writer.
Sidney George Stuart Hinkes (1925–2006) was a pacifist and a priest in the Church of England.
Simon Bailey (16 June 1955 – 27 November 1995) was a British Anglican priest and writer.
Smári McCarthy (born 7 February 1984) is an Icelandic-Irish politician, innovator and information activist.
Socialist Action is a small Trotskyist group in the United Kingdom.
The Socialist Party of Great Britain (SPGB) is a socialist political party in the United Kingdom.
Debates between the Socialist Party of Great Britain and other groups were of particular importance in bringing the party case to an outside audience without the sometimes off-putting rhetoric of platform speaking, or the one-sidedness of educational talks.
The Socialist Workers Party (SWP) is a far-left political party in Britain.
Solidarity was a small libertarian socialist organisation from 1960 to 1992 in the United Kingdom.
The Special Relationship is an unofficial term for the political, diplomatic, cultural, economic, military, and historical relations between the United Kingdom and the United States.
Spies for Peace was a British group of anti-war activists associated with the Committee of 100 who publicized government preparations for rule after a nuclear war.
Spitting Image is a British satirical puppet show, created by Peter Fluck, Roger Law and Martin Lambie-Nairn.
Stanley Orme, Baron Orme, PC (5 April 1923 – 27 April 2005) was a British left-wing Labour Party politician.
The Stapleton Colony, based in Stapleton, North Yorkshire is a Christian pacifist and anarchist community, and the only remaining colony of the Brotherhood Church.
Stark is a 1989 novel by comedian Ben Elton.
The statue of George V in Old Palace Yard, Westminster, London, is a sculpture of George V, King of the United Kingdom and the British Dominions, and Emperor of India.
Steve Frank Ashley (born 9 March 1946) is an English singer-songwriter, recording artist, multi-instrumentalist, writer and graphic designer.
Steve Peregrin Took (born Stephen Ross Porter; 28 July 1949 – 27 October 1980) was an English musician and songwriter.
The Stop the War Coalition (StWC; informally Stop the War) is a British group which was established on 21 September 2001, shortly after the September 11 attacks, to campaign against what it believes are unjust wars.
Stuart Christie (born 10 July 1946) is a Scottish anarchist writer and publisher.
Stuart McPhail Hall, FBA (3 February 1932 – 10 February 2014) was a Jamaican-born cultural theorist, political activist and Marxist sociologist who lived and worked in the United Kingdom from 1951.
Student activism is work by students to cause political, environmental, economic, or social change.
Student Broad Left (SBL) is a factional grouping operating within the National Union of Students of the United Kingdom.
The Sumac Centre is an independent community and social centre in Nottingham, UK.
Surur Hoda, also known as M. S. Hoda, was a socialist politician and trade unionist who believed in the ideals promoted by Mahatma Gandhi.
Roger Keith "Syd" Barrett (6 January 1946 – 7 July 2006) was an English singer, songwriter, and musician.
Samuel Sydney Silverman (8 October 1895 – 9 February 1968) was a British Labour politician and vocal opponent of capital punishment.
A teach-in is similar to a general educational forum on any complicated issue, usually an issue involving current political affairs.
Terence Hallinan (born December 4, 1936) is an American attorney and politician from San Francisco, California.
Terry Setch (born 11 March 1936) is a painter and Royal Academy (RA) member who lives in Penarth, Wales.
Tessa Jane Munt (born 16 October 1959) is a British Liberal Democrat politician.
The Beat (known in the United States and Canada as The English Beat and in Australia as The British Beat) is a band founded in Birmingham, England, in 1978.
The Feeding of the 5000 is the first album by the anarcho-punk band Crass.
The Headington Shark (proper name Untitled 1986) is a rooftop sculpture located at 2 New High Street, Headington, Oxford, England, depicting a large shark embedded head-first in the roof of a house.
The Iraq Solidarity Campaign was founded in 2003 and is led by British-born Iraqi writer.
The Liverpool Sound was a concert held at Anfield stadium in Liverpool on 1 June 2008 to celebrate the city's year as the European Capital of Culture.
The Origins of the Second World War is a non-fiction book by the English historian A. J. P. Taylor, examining the causes of World War II.
The Pop Group are an English band formed in Bristol in 1977 by vocalist Mark Stewart, guitarist John Waddington, bassist Simon Underwood, guitarist/saxophonist Gareth Sager, and drummer Bruce Smith.
The Third World War: The Untold Story is a novel by Sir John Hackett portraying a fictional Third World War between NATO and Warsaw Pact forces which breaks out in 1985, written in the style of a non-fiction, post-event historical account.
Woodcraft Folk is a UK-based educational movement for children and young people.
Theatre Europe is a turn-based strategy video game developed and published by Personal Software Services.
Think Tank is the seventh studio album by the English rock band Blur, released in May 2003.
Thomas Edward Yorke (born 7 October 1968) is an English musician and composer, and the singer and principal songwriter of the alternative rock band Radiohead.
Thomas d'Esterre Roberts (7 March 1893 – 28 February 1976) was an English Jesuit priest, who served as Archbishop of Bombay, India, from 1937 to 1950.
Threads is a 1984 British television drama jointly produced by the BBC, Nine Network and Western-World Television Inc.
The following is a chronological capsule history of 1960s counterculture.
The following is a timeline of the history of Reading, the county town of Berkshire in England.
This is a timeline of the 20th century.
Tintin and the Picaros (Tintin et les Picaros) is the twenty-third volume of The Adventures of Tintin, the comics series by Belgian cartoonist Hergé.
Thomas Edward Neil Driberg, Baron Bradwell (22 May 1905 – 12 August 1976) was a British journalist, politician, High Anglican churchman and possible Soviet spy, who served as a Member of Parliament (MP) from 1942-55, and again from 1959-74.
Thomas McAlpine (23 September 1929 – 21 February 2006) was a Scottish nationalist politician.
Thomas Oliver "Tom" Newnham (20 November 1926 – 15 December 2010) was a New Zealand political activist and educationalist.
Anthony Neil Wedgwood Benn (3 April 1925 – 14 March 2014), originally known as Anthony Wedgwood Benn, but later as Tony Benn, was a British politician, writer, and diarist.
Anthony Charles Lynton Blair (born 6 May 1953) is a British politician who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1997 to 2007 and Leader of the Labour Party from 1994 to 2007.
Arthur William James Anthony Greenwood, Baron Greenwood of Rossendale, PC (14 September 1911 – 12 April 1982) was a prominent British Labour Party politician in the 1950s and 1960s.
Tottenham Grammar School (TGS) was a renowned grammar school in North London, with local football connections.
Trafalgar Square is a public square in the City of Westminster, Central London, built around the area formerly known as Charing Cross.
Tribune was a democratic socialist fortnightly magazine, founded in 1937 and published in London.
Tudor Elwyn Watkins, Baron Watkins (9 May 1903 – 2 November 1983) was a Welsh Labour Party politician.
The UGM-27 Polaris missile was a two-stage solid-fueled nuclear-armed submarine-launched ballistic missile.
Unilateral disarmament is a policy option, to renounce weapons without seeking equivalent concessions from one's actual or potential rivals.
The United Kingdom Atomic Energy Authority (UKAEA) is a UK government research organisation responsible for the development of nuclear fusion power.
V for Vendetta is a British graphic novel written by Alan Moore and illustrated by David Lloyd (with additional art by Tony Weare).
Vic Allen (12 January 1923 – 26 October 2014) was a British sociologist, historian, economist and emeritus professor at the University of Leeds who worked closely with British trade unions, the peace movement and anti-apartheid activists.
Victor Guazzelli (19 March 1920 – 1 June 2004) was a Roman Catholic bishop.
Vivian Bingham OBE (11 April 1932 – 3 March 2012), known as Viv Bingham, was a British political activist.
Vivienne Isabel Westwood (née Swire; born 8 April 1941) is a British fashion designer and businesswoman, largely responsible for bringing modern punk and new wave fashions into the mainstream.
Walter Jakob Wolfgang (born 23 June 1923) is a German-born British socialist and peace activist.
Wayland Hilton Young, 2nd Baron Kennet (2 August 1923 – 7 May 2009) was a British writer and politician, notably concerned with planning and conservation.
A weapon of mass destruction (WMD) is a nuclear, radiological, chemical, biological or other weapon that can kill and bring significant harm to a large number of humans or cause great damage to human-made structures (e.g., buildings), natural structures (e.g., mountains), or the biosphere.
Artificial poppies placed as Anzac Day tributes on a cenotaph in New Zealand; mostly ''Papaver rhoeas'' marketed by the Royal New Zealand Returned and Services' Association, with a lone White Poppy The white poppy is a flower used as a symbol of pacifism, worn as an alternative to the red remembrance poppy for Remembrance Day or Anzac Day.
Who Dares Wins (U.S. title: The Final Option) is a 1982 British political thriller film starring Lewis Collins, Judy Davis, Richard Widmark and Edward Woodward, directed by Ian Sharp.
Air Vice-Marshal Sir William Tyrrell, KBE, DSO, MC was a rugby union international who played for Ireland and was part of the British and Irish Lions team that toured South Africa in 1910.
The Working Class Movement Library (WCML) is a collection of English language books, periodicals, pamphlets, archives and artefacts relating to the development of the political and cultural institutions of the working class which were created by the Industrial Revolution.
World Domination Enterprises were an English indie rock band active in the 1980s.
The World Peace Council (WPC) is an international organization that advocates universal disarmament, sovereignty and independence and peaceful co-existence, and campaigns against imperialism, weapons of mass destruction and all forms of discrimination.
World War III is a common theme in popular culture.
Yaak Karsunke (born 4 June 1934, Berlin) is a German author and actor.
Youth for Multilateral Disarmament was a campaigning organisation set up by the National Young Conservatives to counter Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) activities with young voters.
Zelda Curtis (December 1923 – 31 January 2012) was a British journalist.
Zoe Fairbairns (born 1948) is a British feminist writer who has authored novels, short stories, radio plays and political pamphlets.
On 15 February 2003, there was a coordinated day of protests across the world in which people in more than 600 cities expressed opposition to the imminent Iraq War.
Events from the year 1958 in the United Kingdom.
This article is about the particular significance of the year 1958 to Wales and its people.
Events from the year 1959 in the United Kingdom.
Events from the year 1961 in the United Kingdom.
Nationality words link to articles with information on the nation's poetry or literature (for instance, Irish or France).
Events from the year 1972 in the United Kingdom.
Events from the year 1980 in the United Kingdom.
Events from the year 1981 in the United Kingdom.
This article is about the particular significance of the year 1981 to Wales and its people.
Events from the year 1983 in the United Kingdom.
Events from the year 1984 in Ireland.
1984 Network Liberty Alliance is a loose group of software programmers, artists, social activists and militants, interested in computers and networks and considering them tools to empower and link the various actors of the social movement around the world.
The 2009 G20 London summit protests occurred in the days around the 2 April 2009 G20 London summit.
The 2017 Nobel Peace Prize was awarded to the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (ICAN) "for its work to draw attention to the catastrophic humanitarian consequences of any use of nuclear weapons and for its ground-breaking efforts to achieve a treaty-based prohibition on such weapons," according to the Norwegian Nobel Committee announcement on October 6, 2017.
4,000 Weeks' Holiday is a 1984 album by Ian Dury & The Music Students for Polydor Records, released on 27 January 1984.
The 7 July 2005 London bombings, often referred to as 7/7, were a series of coordinated terrorist suicide attacks in London, United Kingdom, which targeted commuters travelling on the city's public transport system during the morning rush hour.
Following the events of the 7 July 2005 London bombings, the United Kingdom and other nations have devised many ways to honour the dead and missing.