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The Church of Scotland has called for more honesty from the Government on the amount of money being spent in relation to the Trident nuclear weapon system.
The Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament has called the government to "come clean" on its Trident spending plans
CND has accused the UK and French governments of “rearranging the deckchairs on the nuclear sub” after they agreed to co-operate over nuclear weapons testing.
Pax Christi has described the government's Strategic Defence and Security Review (SDSR) as a “lost opportunity” that failed to re-orient security priorities.
The government's Strategic Defence and Security Review (SDSR) has missed the opportunity to address long-term security problems such as climate change and the root causes of terrorism.
Campaigners and commentators have pointed out that the government's National Security Strategy, published yesterday, undermines the case for renewing Trident.
Today’s news is that the government regards cyber attacks as one of the greatest threats to the UK’s security. This conjures up the bizarre image of Liam Fox launching a Trident missile against a 16-year-old computer hacker just outside London.
Scotland's First Minister and SNP leader, Alex Salmond has said his party will never retreat from its policy for unilateral nuclear disarmament.
Chapel delegates, representing tens of thousands of Welsh Christians, have called on the UK government to scrap schemes to spend billions of pounds on weapons.
Labour's Shadow Defence Secretary Bob Ainsworth has been accused of arguing at “the level of caricature” after making dismissive comments about CND.