Nuclear war is a greater threat than global warming. Trump.

“500 Times more powerful than Hiroshima,” a former U.S. President said about current-day American nuclear weapons.  One of Donald Trump’s best interviews was done hours ago. Former President Donald Trump sat down with Tucker Carlson on 11 April 2023 to discuss foreign policy and how the world has changed since he left office.
“He sounded like one of our ‘Voices for Peace’,” said Geraldine Frisque, spokesperson for RINJ Women.

“Nobody talks about nuclear [war],” said former President Donald John Trump in an interview with TV personality Tucker Carlson.

“The problem we have—the biggest problem we have in the whole world—it’s not global warming, it’s nuclear warming. All it takes is one madman and we are going to have a problem the likes of which the world has never seen. You don’t have to wait 200-300 years for it to happen,” the former U.S. president added.

Meanwhile, the Federation of American Scientists estimates that Russia possesses 5,977 nuclear weapons, while the United States has 5,428. Russia and the U.S. reportedly each have about 1,600 active deployed strategic nuclear warheads.

The Doomsday Clock is now 90 seconds before midnight according to the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists an organization founded in 1945 by physicists following the atomic bombings of Nagasaki and Hiroshima.

90 Seconds to Midnight.

NASA Image

90 Seconds to Midnight. Original art NASA Goddard Space Flight – CC BY 2.0 – Art/Cropping/Enhancement: Rosa Yamamoto / Feminine-Perspective-Magazine

Voices for Peace. President Putin leads again an effort for calm. – (

Join women to demand nuclear disarmament and stop war

A time of unprecedented danger: It is 90 seconds to midnight.

“This year, the Science and Security Board of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists moves the hands of the Doomsday Clock forward, largely (though not exclusively) because of the mounting dangers of the war in Ukraine. The Clock now stands at 90 seconds to midnight—the closest to global catastrophe it has ever been.

“The war in Ukraine may enter a second horrifying year, with both sides convinced they can win. Ukraine’s sovereignty and broader European security arrangements that have largely held since the end of World War II are at stake. Also, Russia’s war on Ukraine has raised profound questions about how states interact, eroding norms of international conduct that underpin successful responses to a variety of global risks.”   Citing:  Current Time – 2023 – Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists (

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