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Tuesday, May 31, 2016

【報道】80 U.S. scholars, including Chomsky and Kuznick, condemn latest rape/murder in Okinawa and call for removal of bases チョムスキー、カズニックら、沖縄の事件を糾弾、全基地撤去を訴える

Here is Okinawa Times' coverage of the recent action. 沖縄の事件をうけ、米国からの怒りの声明!U.S. Activists, Organizations and Academics Call for Justice for Okinawans, Removal of Military Bases

Kyodo News' report (in Japan Times) follows below. 先日投稿した、チョムスキー、カズニックら識者80人の沖縄声明が沖縄タイムスにこのように取り上げられました。下方は『ジャパン・タイムズ」に出た共同通信のニュース。

From Japan Times, May 29, 2016. 

80 U.S. scholars urge Obama to shut down U.S. bases in Okinawa

About 80 prominent scholars and activists are calling on the U.S. government to close its military bases in Okinawa Prefecture over a base worker’s alleged involvement in the death of a local woman.

The scholars and activists include Peter Kuznick, an American University professor who is a staunch advocate of abolishing nuclear weapons, and cognitive scientist Noam Chomsky.
In a recently released statement, the activists encouraged the administration of President Barack Obama to discuss with Okinawa Gov. Takeshi Onaga the crimes committed by U.S. servicemen and the possibility of shutting the U.S. military bases there. Onaga requested a meeting with Obama during his G-7 visit but was rebuffed by the Abe administration.
“We are horrified by the recent rape and murder of a young woman from Okinawa by a former U.S. Marine,” it said. “Many of us have been to Okinawa, and stand with the peace-loving people there in demanding the complete withdrawal of U.S. military bases from that beautiful island.”
The arrest last week of Kenneth Franklin Shinzato, 32, a former marine who works at the U.S. Kadena Air Base in Okinawa, reignited anti-American sentiment in the prefecture, which has a heavy U.S. military presence.
Investigative sources have said the suspect admitted to killing the 20-year-old victim after sexually assaulting her.

Thursday, May 26, 2016

沖縄の事件をうけ、米国からの怒りの声明!U.S. Activists, Organizations and Academics Call for Justice for Okinawans, Removal of Military Bases


Contact: Alli McCracken, CODEPINK National Director, 860-575-5692,

Sam Ritchie, CODEPINK Communications Director, 347-452-0008,

U.S. Activists, Organizations and Academics Call for Justice for Okinawans, Removal of Military Bases


WASHINGTON, May 26, 2016 - More than 80 U.S. activists, organizations and academics have released a letter calling on the U.S. government to seek justice both for the young Okinawan woman recently raped and murdered by a former U.S. Marine and for all Okinawan victims of crime perpetrated by Americans stationed at the military base there. They further call on the government to honor the wishes of the Okinawan people by closing the bases on Okinawa and withdrawing from the island.


We are horrified by the recent rape and murder of a young woman from Okinawa by a former U.S. Marine. Crimes against Okinawans by U.S. military personnel - including sexual crimes and the recent murder of a young woman  and damage caused to the environment by the presence of U.S. military bases have been occurring for over 70 years. The U.S. has had a presence in Okinawa since the end of WWII and currently 33 U.S. military facilities and about 28,000 U.S. military personnel remain on the island.

Many of us have been to Okinawa, and stand with the peace-loving people there in demanding the complete withdrawal of U.S. military bases from that beautiful island. Further, we urge the Obama administration to hold discussions with Okinawa Prefecture Governor Onaga to address these crimes and to shut down U.S. military bases.


Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, who, with U.S. support, is shredding Article 9, the peace and anti-war provision of the Japanese Constitution, hopes to use Henoko Bay, on the northeastern shore of Okinawa, to build a massive U.S. Marines base and a military port. Henoko, home to vibrant coral reefs, is filled with bio-diversity and is the home habitat for the endangered dugong, a cousin to the manatees. The plan to close Futenma Air Base, which is located in densely populated area, in exchange for the U.S. base in Henoko, has been delayed until the year 2025. According to General Robert B. Neller, commandant of the Marine Corps, the delays were "partly due to demonstrators and a lack of support by the government of Okinawa."

Between 70-90% of Okinawans oppose the U.S. military bases on the island. For many years, Okinawans have non-violently protested to end the military colonization imposed on them. From entering live-fire military exercise zones to forming human chains around military bases, they have made clear that the continual growth of militarization by both the Japanese and U.S. governments is harmful, unjust, and must be stopped.

Activist Signatories (list in formation):

Christine Ahn, Women Cross DMZ

Jim Albertini, Jim Albertini Malu 'Aina Center For Non-violent Education &

Michael Beer, Nonviolence International

Medea Benjamin, CODEPINK

Phyllis Bennis, Institute for Policy Studies

Diana Bohn, Nicaragua Center for Community Action

Jacqueline Cabasso, Western States Legal Foundation

Michael Carrigan, Community Alliance of Lane County

Noam Chomsky, American linguist, Peace Activist, Philosopher, Professor

Nicolas J S Davies, Author, Blood On Our Hands: the American Invasion and
Destruction of Iraq

Rev. John Dear, Campaign Nonviolence

Pete Shimazaki Doktor, HOA (Hawai`i Okinawa Alliance)

Dan Ellsberg, Nuclear Age Peace Foundation

Jodie Evans, CODEPINK

Margaret Flowers, Popular Resistance

Carolyn Forché, Poet, author

Bruce K. Gagnon, Global Network Against Weapons & Nuclear Power in Space

Joseph Gerson, Co-Convener of International Peace and Planet Network for a
Nuclear-Free, Peaceful, Just and Sustainable World

Alan Haber, Megiddo Peace Project

Melvin Hardy, Peace Action

Barbara G. Harris, Granny Peace Brigade

Thomas Harrison, Campaign for Peace and Democracy

Mark W. Harrison, United Methodist General Board of Church and Society

Madelyn Hoffman, New Jersey Peace Action

Matthew Hoh, Center for International Policy

Martha Hubert, San Francisco CODEPINK

Eriko Ikehara, Women for Genuine Security

John Junkerman, documentary filmmaker

Kyle Kajihiro, Hawai?i Peace and Justice

Kathy Kelly, Voices for Creative Nonviolence

Peter King, Human Survival Project

Gwyn Kirk, Women for Genuine Security

David Krieger, Nuclear Age Peace Foundation

Joanne Landy, Campaign for Peace and Democracy

Miho Kim Lee, Eclipse Rising

Rev. Dr. Unzu Lee, Women for Genuine Security

Rabbi Michael Lerner, Network of Spiritual Progressives

Julie Levine, Topanga Peace Alliance

Charles Douglas Lummis, Veterans For Peace Ryukyu/Okinawa

Jerry Mander, International Forum on Globalization

Kevin Martin, Peace Action

Alli McCracken, CODEPINK

Michael McPhearson, Veterans For Peace

David McReynolds, former Chair, War Resisters International

Rev. Bob Moore, Coalition for Peace Action & Peace Action Education Fund

LeRoy Moore, Rocky Mountain Peace and Justice Center

Grace Morizawa, National Japanese American Historical Society, San Francisco

Michael Nagler, The Metta Center for Nonviolence

Robert Naiman, Just Foreign Policy

Satoko Norimatsu, Peace Philosophy Center

Koohan Paik, International Forum on Globalization

Charlotte Phillips, Brooklyn For Peace

Terry Kay Rockefeller, September 11th Families for Peaceful Tomorrows

David Rothauser, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom

Coleen Rowley, FBI agent and former division legal counsel (retired)

Arnie Saiki, IMI PONO

Emily Siegel, Interfaith Peace-Builders

Alice Slater, Nuclear Age Peace Foundation

John Steinbach, Hiroshima/Nagasaki Peace Committee

David Swanson, World Beyond War

Nancy Tate, LEPOCO Peace Center

Aaron Tovish, Mayors for Peace

Ann Wright, US Army Reserve Colnel and former US diplomat

Kevin Zeese, Popular Resistance

Academic Signatories (list in formation):

Prof. Herbert Bix, Professor, Binghamton University

Prof. Philip Brenner, Professor of International Relations and Director,
Graduate Program in US Foreign Policy and National Security, American

Prof. Alexis Dudden, Professor, University of Connecticut

Prof. Gordon Fellman, Profesor, Brandeis University

Prof. Norma Field, Professor, University of Chicago

Prof. Irene Gendzier, Prof Emeritus, Boston University

Prof. Laura Hein, Professor, Northwestern University

Prof. Annie Isabel Fukushima, Assistant Professor, University of Utah

Prof. Paul Joseph, Professor, Tufts University

Jeongmin Kim, Ph.D Candidate, New York University

Prof. Peter Kuznick, Professor, American University

Prof. John W Lamperti, Professor, Dartmouth

Prof. Elaine Tyler May, Professor, University of Minnesota

Prof. Steve Rabson, Professor, Brown University

Prof. Wesley Ueunten, Professor, San Francisco State University

Prof. David Vine, Associate Professor of Anthropology, American University

Prof. Marilyn B. Young, Professor, NYU

Prof. Stephen Zunes, Professor, University of San Francisco

Interviews with signatories can be arranged by contacting Alice Kurima
Newberry at or (206) 280-3448.

Monday, May 23, 2016

プレスリリース:オバマ大統領への手紙―オリバー・ストーン、ノーム・チョムスキー、ガー・アルペロビッツ、ダニエル・エルズバーグら74人の識者や運動家がオバマ大統領ヒロシマ訪問に際し被爆者と面会し、「プラハの約束」を果たすことを求める Press Release: 74 Prominent Scholars and Activists Call on Obama to Meet with A-bomb Survivors and to Honor the Promise of his 2009 Prague Speech

2013年8月、オリバー・ストーンとピーター・カズニックは広島と長崎を訪れた後、東京で日本被団協の被爆者7人と会い、当時の体験をじっくり聞いた。広島と長崎それぞれの地でも被爆者と面会した。August 12, 2013, after visiting Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Oliver Stone and Peter Kuznick met with 7 A-bomb survivors in Tokyo. Stone and Kuznick listened to each story by the survivors. 



MAY 23, 2016


Joseph Gerson, American Friends Service Committee, 617-216-0576,
Peter Kuznick, American University, 301-320-6961,
Kevin Martin, Peace Action, 301-537-8244,

Over Seventy Prominent Scholars and Activists Call on Obama to Take Concrete Action in Hiroshima


The President Should Meet with A-Bomb Survivors, Announce Initiatives to Reduce Nuclear Weapons

WASHINGTON, DC – Over seventy prominent scholars and activists, including Oliver Stone, Noam Chomsky and Daniel Ellsberg, signed a letter urging President Barack Obama to visit with Hibakusha, atomic bomb survivors, and to announce concrete steps toward nuclear disarmament when he visits Hiroshima this Friday after the Group of Seven economic summit in Japan.ワシントン、DC-オリバー・ストーン、ノーム・チョムスキー、ダニエル・エルズバーグら70人以上の著名な学者や運動家たちが、オバマ大統領がG7サミット後金曜日(5月27日)に広島を訪問する際に、被爆者と面会すること、そして核軍縮のための具体的な手段を発表するよう強く求めるレターに署名した。

American University Professor Peter Kuznick remarked, “This is an extraordinary moment. President Obama can either use it to further the cause of world peace and nuclear disarmament or he can use it as a cover for his militarization of the conflict with China and his trillion dollar nuclear modernization program to make nuclear weapons more usable. Such an opportunity may never come for him again.”アメリカン大学教授のピーター・カズニックは言った。「これはまたとない機会である。オバマ大統領はこの機会を、世界平和と核軍縮の目的をさらに進めるために使うこともできるし、あるいは、中国との紛争に対する軍事化、核兵器をより使用可能にするための1兆ドルもの近代化計画の隠れみのとして利用することも可能だ。このような機会はもう二度と訪れないかもしれない。」

The signers expressed support for the president’s visit to Hiroshima, but advocated further action to fulfill the promise to reduce nuclear weapons outlined in his 2009 Prague speech. Despite the significant achievement of the Iran nuclear deal and successes in securing and reducing nuclear weapons grade material globally, the president’s Prague agenda has been mostly stalled since the 2010 New START agreement with Russia, with no further nuclear weapons reductions. The letter is online at 署名者たちは大統領の広島行きに支持を表明しているが、2009年の「プラハ演説」でその概要を述べた核兵器削減の約束を果たすためのさらなる行動を訴えた。イラン核合意や、世界的な核兵器級核物質削減といった意義深い成果にもかかわらず、大統領のプラハ計画は2010年ロシアと合意に至った新戦略兵器削減条約(New START)以来それ以上の核兵器削減はなく、行き詰っている。このレターはインターネット上にはここにアップしてある。

Joseph Gerson, of the Quaker peace organization American Friends Service Committee, said, “The U.S. is on track to spend a trillion dollars over thirty years on the next generation of nuclear weapons and delivery systems. President Obama should cancel this spending, revitalize disarmament diplomacy by announcing a reduction of the U.S. nuclear arsenal, and challenge Russian President Putin to join in beginning negotiations to create the nuclear weapons-free world promised in Prague and required by the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty.” クエーカーの平和団体「アメリカンフレンズ奉仕委員会」のジョセフ・ガーソンはこう語る。「米国はむこう30年間に次世代核兵器とその運搬システムに1兆ドルをつぎ込もうとしている。オバマ大統領はこのような出費を中止し、米国の核兵器備蓄量削減を発表することによって軍縮外交を再活性化させ、プラハで約束しそして核不拡散条約が規定している核兵器なき世界をつくるための交渉を始めるよう、ロシアのプーチン大統領に働きかけるべきである。」

Today’s letter follows a similar statement by U.S. religious leaders, released last week, available at 今日のこのレターは先週米国の宗教指導者たちによって発表された相似する声明に続くものである(リンクは。

One of the letter’s organizers, Kevin Martin, President of Peace Action, noted, “President Obama still has time to move boldly on his Prague agenda before he leaves office. He no doubt will be deeply moved by visiting Hiroshima, as Secretary of State John Kerry was, and if the president acts to further reduce the menace of nuclear weapons, he will have strong, grateful support worldwide.”このレターのまとめ役の一人、「ピース・アクション」代表のケビン・マーティンはこのように言う。「オバマ大統領はまだ退任前にプラハ計画を大胆に推し進める時間がある。ジョン・ケリー国務長官がそうであったようにオバマ大統領は広島に行くことで深く心を動かされるであろうことは間違いない。そして大統領が核兵器の脅威を減らすためにさらなる行動を取ったら、世界中から感謝され、強い支持を得るであろう。」 

May 23, 2016 

President Barack Obama
The White House
Washington, DC

Dear Mr. President 大統領閣下、
We were happy to learn of your plans to be the first sitting president of the United States to visit Hiroshima later this month, after the G-7 economic summit in Japan. Many of us have been to Hiroshima and Nagasaki, and found it a profound, life-changing experience, as did Secretary of State John Kerry on his recent visit. 今月末、日本でのG7サミットの後、米国現職大統領として初めての広島訪問の計画を聞いて私たちは嬉しく思いました。私たちのうち多くは広島と長崎に行ったことがあり、その体験は、最近訪問したジョン・ケリー国務長官が語ったと同様、深遠で人生が変わるようなものでした。

In particular, meeting and hearing the personal stories of A-bomb survivors, Hibakusha, has made a unique impact on our work for global peace and disarmament. Learning of the suffering of the Hibakusha, but also their wisdom, their awe-inspiring sense of humanity, and steadfast advocacy of nuclear abolition so the horror they experienced can never happen again to other human beings, is a precious gift that cannot help but strengthen anyone’s resolve to dispose of the nuclear menace.

Your 2009 Prague speech calling for a world free of nuclear weapons inspired hope around the world, and the New START pact with Russia, historic nuclear agreement with Iran and securing and reducing stocks of nuclear weapons-grade material globally have been significant achievements.
2009年、大統領が「核兵器なき世界」を訴えた「プラハ演説」は、世界中に希望を抱かせるものでした。そしてロシアとの「新戦略兵器削減条約(New START)」、歴史的なイランとの核合意、世界中の核兵器級核物質備蓄の安全を確保し削減することなど、意義深い成果がありました。

Yet, with more than 15,000 nuclear weapons (93% held by the U.S. and Russia) still threatening all the peoples of the planet, much more needs to be done. We believe you can still offer crucial leadership in your remaining time in office to move more boldly toward a world without nuclear weapons.

              In this light, we strongly urge you to honor your promise in Prague to work for a nuclear weapons-free world by

·       Meeting with all Hibakusha who are able to attend;

·       Announcing the end of U.S. plans to spend $1 trillion for the new generation of nuclear weapons and their delivery systems;

·       Reinvigorating nuclear disarmament negotiations to go beyond New START by announcing the unilateral reduction of the deployed U.S. arsenal to 1,000 nuclear weapons or fewer;

·       Calling on Russia to join with the United States in convening the “good faith negotiations” required by the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty for the complete elimination of the world’s nuclear arsenals;

·       Reconsidering your refusal to apologize or discuss the history surrounding the A-bombings, which even President Eisenhower, Generals MacArthur, Arnold, and LeMay and Admirals Leahy , King, and Nimitz stated were not necessary to end the war.


1.       Gar Alperovitz, Co-Chair of The Next System Project, former Lionel R. Bauman Professor of Political-Economy at the University of Maryland, and author of The Decision to Use the Atomic Bomb and Atomic Diplomacy: Hiroshima and Potsdam.
ガー・アルペロビッツ、「ネクスト・システム・プロジェクト」共同代表、メリーランド大学元教授、『The Decision to Use the Atomic Bomb and Atomic Diplomacy: Hiroshima and Potsdam』(日本語版は『原爆投下の内幕―悲劇のヒロシマナガサキ』)著者
2.       Christian Appy, Professor of History at the University of Massachusetts, 
Amherst, author of American Reckoning: The Vietnam War and Our National Identity
クリスチャン・アッピー、マサチューセッツ大学アマースト校歴史学教授、『American Reckoning: The Vietnam War and Our National Identity[アメリカン・レコニングベトナム戦争と我々の国家アイデンティティ]』著者
3.       Colin Archer, Secretary-General, International Peace Bureau
4.       Charles K. Armstrong, Professor of History, Columbia University
5.       Medea Benjamin, Co-founder, CODE PINK, Women for Peace and Global Exchange 
6.       Phyllis Bennis, Fellow of the Institute for Policy Studies 
フィリス・ベニス、シンクタンク「Institute for Policy Studies(政策学研究所)」研究員
7.       Herbert Bix, Emeritus Professor of History and Sociology, State University of New York at Binghamton 
8.       Norman Birnbaum, University Professor Emeritus, Georgetown University Law Center
9.       Reiner Braun, Co-President, International Peace Bureau
10.    Philip Brenner, Professor of International Relations and Director of the Graduate Program in US Foreign Policy and National Security, American University 
11.    Jacqueline Cabasso, Executive Director, Western States Legal Foundation; National Co-convener, United for Peace and Justice
12.    James Carroll, Author of An American Requiem 
13.    Noam Chomsky, Professor (emeritus), Massachusetts Institute of Technology
14.    David Cortright, Director of Policy Studies, Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies, University of Notre Dame and former Executive Director, SANE
15.    Frank Costigliola, Board of Trustees Distinguished Professor, University of Connecticut

16.    Bruce Cumings, Professor of History, University of Chicago
17.    Alexis Dudden, Professor of History, University of Connecticut
18.    Daniel Ellsberg, Former State and Defense Department official
19.    John Feffer, Director, Foreign Policy In Focus, Institute for Policy Studies
ジョン・フェッファー、シンクタンク「Institute for Policy Studies(政策学研究所)」ディレクター
20.    Gordon Fellman,  Professor of Sociology and Peace Studies, Brandeis University 
21.    Bill Fletcher, Jr., Talk Show Host, Writer & Activist
ビル・フレッチャーJr, トークショーホスト、著述家、運動家
22.    Norma Field, professor emerita, University of Chicago
23.    Carolyn Forché, University Professor, Georgetown University
24.    Max Paul Friedman, Professor of History, American University
25.    Bruce Gagnon, Coordinator, Global Network Against Weapons and Nuclear Power in Space
26.    Lloyd Gardner, Professor of History Emeritus, Rutgers University, author of Architects of Illusion and The Road to Baghdad
ロイド・ガードナー、ラトガーズ大学歴史学名誉教授、『Architects of Illusion[幻想の設計者]、『The Long Road to Baghdad[バグダッドへの長い道のり]』著者
27.    Irene Gendzier Prof. Emeritus, Department of of History, Boston University
28.    Joseph Gerson, Director, American Friends Service Committee Peace & Economic Security Program, author of With Hiroshima Eyes and Empire and the Bomb
ジョセフ・ガーソン、「アメリカン・フレンズ・サービス委員会」平和と経済の安全保障プログラム部長、『With Hiroshima Eyes[広島の目とともに]』、『Empire and the Bomb[帝国と爆弾]』著者
29.    Todd Gitlin, Professor of Sociology, Columbia University
30.    Andrew Gordon, Professor of History, Harvard University
31.    John Hallam, Human Survival Project, People for Nuclear Disarmament, Australia
32.    Mary Hanson Harrison, President Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom, US Section
33.    Melvin Hardy, Heiwa Peace Committee, Washington, DC
34.    Laura Hein, Professor of History, Northwestern University
35.    Martin Hellman, Member, US National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, Professor Emeritus of Electrical Engineering, Stanford University
36.    Kate Hudson, General Secretary, Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (UK)
37.    Paul Joseph, Professor of Sociology, Tufts University
38.    Louis Kampf, Professor of Humanities Emeritus MIT
39.    Michael Kazin, Professor of History, Georgetown University

40.    Asaf Kfoury, Professor of Mathematics and Computer Science, Boston University
41.    G Peter King, Honorary Associate, Government & International Relations School of Social and Political Sciences, The University of Sydney, NSW 

42.    David Krieger, President Nuclear Age Peace Foundation

43.    Peter Kuznick, Professor of History and Director of the Nuclear Studies Institute at American University, author of Beyond the Laboratory
ピーター・カズニック、アメリカン大学歴史学教授および核問題研究所所長、『Beyond the Laboratory[実験室を超えて]』著者

44.    John W. Lamperti, Professor of Mathematics Emeritus, Dartmouth College

45.    Steven Leeper, Co-founder PEACE Institute, Former Chairman, Hiroshima Peace Culture Foundation

46.    Robert Jay Lifton, MD, Lecturer in Psychiatry, Columbia University, Distinguished Professor Emeritus, The City University of New York

47.    Elaine Tyler May, Regents Professor, Departments of American Studies and History
University of Minnesota, Author of Homeward Bound: American Families in the Cold War Era
エレイン・タイラー・メイ、ミネソタ大学アメリカ学部およびアメリカ史学部教授、『Homeward Bound: American Families in the Cold War Era[家路に向けて:冷戦時代のアメリカの家族]』著者

48.    Kevin Martin, President, Peace Action and Peace Action Education Fund

49.    Ray McGovern, Veterans For Peace, Former Head of CIA Soviet Desk and Presidential Daily Briefer

50.    David McReynolds, Former Chair, War Resister International

51.    Zia Mian, Professor, Program on Science and Global Security, Princeton University
52.    Tetsuo Najita, Professor of Japanese History, Emeritus, University of Chicago, former  president of Association of Asian Studies
53.    Sophie Quinn-Judge, Retired Professor, Center for Vietnamese Philosophy, Culture and Society, Temple University
54.    Steve Rabson, Professor Emeritus of East Asian Studies, Brown University, Veteran, United States Army

55.    Betty Reardon, Founding Director Emeritus of the International Institute on Peace Education, Teachers College, Columbia University
56.    Terry Rockefeller, Founding Member, September 11 Families for Peaceful Tomorrows, United for Peace & Justice
57.    David Rothauser Filmmaker, Memory Productions, producer of "Hibakusha, Our Life to Live" and "Article 9 Comes to America
デイビッド・ロスハウザー、映画監督(『ヒバクシャ わが人生』、『9条アメリカに来る』)
58.    James C. Scott, Professor of Political Science and Anthropology, Yale University, ex-President of the Association of Asian Studies

59.    Peter Dale Scott, Professor of English Emeritus, University of California, Berkleley and author of American War Machine

60.    Mark Selden, Senior Research Associate Cornell University and editor, Asia-Pacific Journal

61.    Martin Sherwin, Professor of History, George Mason University, Pulitzer Prize for American Prometheus
マーティー・シャーウィン、ジョージ・メイソン大学歴史学教授、『American Prometheus』(日本語版は『オッペンハイマー』)でピューリッツァー賞受賞
62.    John Steinbach, Hiroshima Nagasaki Committee
63.    Oliver Stone, Academy Award-winning writer and director
64.    David Swanson, director of World Beyond War
65.    Max Tegmark, Professor of Physics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology;  Founder, Future of Life Institute
66.    Ellen Thomas, Proposition One Campaign Executive Director, Co-Chair, Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (US) Disarm/End Wars Issue Committee
67.    Michael True, Emeritus Professor, Assumption College, is co-founder of the Center for Nonviolent Solutions 
68.    David Vine, Professor, Department of Sociology, American University
69.    Alyn Ware, Global Coordinator, Parliamentarians for Nuclear Non-proliferation and Disarmament, 2009 Laureate, Right Livelihood Award

70.    Jon Weiner, Professor Emeritus of History, University of California Irvine
71.    Lawrence Wittner, Professor of History emeritus, SUNY/Albany
72.    Col. Ann Wright, US Army Reserved (Ret.) & former US diplomat
73.    Marilyn Young, Professor of History, New York University
74.    Stephen Zunes, Professor, University of San Francisco

In the alphabetical order of family namesファミリーネームのアルファベット順)