Beauty in the eye of the beholder

So hows your day going?

Just ate some kellogs crunchy nut cornflakes with a load of milk pored on top they were lush. Goner sit on my wooden chair and continue to type this message and then sip my cuppa tea.

A parrot just squawked down the road from where I live – true story
A beacon of hope
I took a photo of this framed Abbey Road Beatles Album cover that is in my bedroom window too.
A late update are we just dancing in the dark, sorry just went all serious ❤

Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to navigationJump to search“CND” redirects here. For other uses, see CND (disambiguation).‹ The templateInfobox organization is being considered for merging. ›

The CND symbol, designed by Gerald Holtom in 1958. It has become a nearly universal peace symbol used in many different versions worldwide.[1]
FormationNovember 1957; 62 years ago
LocationUnited Kingdom
Region servedUnited Kingdom
General SecretaryKate Hudson
ChairDave Webb
Vice-ChairCarol Turner
Hannah Tweddell
Daniel Blaney
Vice-PresidentBruce Kent
Caroline Lucas
Walter Wolfgang
Paul Oestreicher
Jeremy Corbyn[2]
Press and Communications OfficerIan Chamberlain
Anti-nuclear movement
By country
AustraliaAustriaCanadaFranceGermanyIndiaIrelandJapanKazakhstanNew ZealandPhilippinesPolandRussiaSouth AfricaSouth KoreaSpainSwedenSwitzerlandTaiwanTurkeyUnited KingdomUnited States
Anti-nuclear advocatesAnti-nuclear groupsProtests by country

The Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) is an organisation that advocates unilateral nuclear disarmament by the United Kingdom, international nuclear disarmament and tighter international arms regulation through agreements such as the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty. It opposes military action that may result in the use of nuclearchemical or biological weapons and the building of nuclear power stations in the UK.

CND began in November 1957 when a committee was formed, including Canon John Collins as chairman, Bertrand Russell as president and Peggy Duff as organising secretary. The committee organised CND’s first public meeting at Methodist Central Hall, Westminster, on 17 February 1958. Since then, CND has periodically been at the forefront of the peace movement in the UK. It claims to be Europe‘s largest single-issue peace campaign. Between 1958 and 1965 it organised the Aldermaston March, which was held over the Easter weekend from the Atomic Weapons Establishment near Aldermaston to Trafalgar SquareLondon.

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