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History of of U.S. chemical weapons elimination
  • Published Date:
    February 2010
  • Language:
    English
Filetype[PDF - 250.08 KB]


Details:
  • Corporate Authors:
    National Center for Environmental Health (U.S.). Division of Emergency and Environmental Health Services.
  • Description:
    In 1997, the United States ratified the United Nations International Chemical Weapons Convention treaty. By participating in the treaty, the United States agreed to destroy its stockpile of aging chemical weapons—principally mustard agent and nerve agents—by April 29, 2007. However, the final destruction deadline was extended to April 29, 2012, at the Eleventh Session of the Conference of the States Parties to the Chemical Weapons Convention at The Hague on December 8, 2006.

    The CDC chemical weapons elimination team’s

    mission is to protect public health and safety by providing oversight and guidance to the U.S. Army’s chemical warfare materiel demilitarization program by reviewing, advising, and making recommendations on the Army’s plans to destroy stockpile and nonstockpile chemical weapons. This mission is mandated by Public Laws 91-121, 91-441, and 99-145.

    CS215851_D

    history_us_cw_elimination.pdf

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