. June 21, 2007 SouthAmerica: Since May of 2002 I wrote various articles about Brazil and nuclear weapons â But my original article was quoted a number of times by various authors. Articles about Brazil and Nuclear Weapons: May 2002 â âWe Need the Bomb â Part Iâ by Ricardo C. Amaral http://www.brazzil.com/content/view/2575/38/ February 2003 â âWe Need the Bomb â Part IIâ by Ricardo C. Amaral http://www.brazzil.com/content/view/2186/27/ June 2003 â âFood for Nukes the Answer for Brazilâ by Ricardo C. Amaral http://brazzil.com/p104jun03.htm http://northkorea-nuclearweapons.blogspot.com Note: Thousands and thousands of people around the world it did take the time to read my articles regarding Brazil and nuclear weapons. ************ SouthAmerica: As soon as my original article was published on Brazzil magazine in May 2002 â On the following issue of Brazzil magazine (June 2002) there was a response to my article written by Colonel Thomas J. Towle. Brazil Needs the Bomb... Like a Hole in the Head Written by: Thomas J. Towle Saturday, June 01, 2002 http://www.brazzil.com/content/view/6354/38/ Colonel Thomas J. Towle, the author, is a retired US Army officer who has served in a number of very responsible positions. In addition to his formal education, which includes a BS in Marketing, an MS in Management and Economics, and a Doctorate in Ministry, he attended the Army's Command & Staff College at Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas. He is a former Army aviator, who served as a company commander in Germany in the Third Armored Division, and as a Battalion Commander in Vietnam, culminating his career as the Army's Chief Armament Officer on the General Staff in the Pentagon. He knows weapons! He hastens to add that he hopes Mr. Amaral realizes that his remarks (Tom's) are not "ad hominem," but simply a heartfelt response to any suggestion that Brazil should enter the atomic arena...a suggestion that almost moves Tom to tears. He sees it as a sword of Damocles that will hang over the necks of every country that has nuclear weapons, including his own USA. He finally reminds us, as did our Cristo Redentor, that "those who live by the sword must die by the sword." ************ SouthAmerica: The Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University is one of the top foreign policy and International Affairs study centers in the United States. On page # 9 of âThe Nonproliferation Review / Summer 2003â publication - which is published by Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University - they refer to my article âWe Need the Bombâ (May 2002) The Nonproliferation Review / Summer 2003 Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University Harold A. Feiveson is a senior research scientist, and co-director of the Program on Science and Global Security at the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University. Ernst Jan Hogendoorn is a PhD. Student at the Woodrow Wilson School. http://cns.miis.edu/pubs/npr/vol10/102/102feiv.pdf Note: Princeton University - Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. A Brief History of the Woodrow Wilson School The School of Public and International Affairs, as it was originally named, was founded at Princeton in 1930, created in the spirit of Woodrow Wilson's interest in preparing students for leadership in public and international affairs. Beginning in September 2005, the Woodrow Wilson School celebrates 75 years of preparing talented individuals for careers in the service of the nation and the world. The School's initial venture was an interdisciplinary program for undergraduates in Princeton's liberal arts college, although a graduate professional program was planned from the beginning. According to the School's first catalog from February 1930, "Throughout its history the sons of Princeton have been prominent in the service of the nation--statesmen, soldiers, judges, diplomats, men of science and men of letters, leaders of religious thought at home and abroad. It was this background which prompted Woodrow Wilson in 1896 to define the University's destiny as: 'Princeton in the Nation's Service'...Upon this foundation Princeton has established the School of Public and International Affairs which will...prepare [its students] for the new movement in national and world affairs." The graduate professional program was added in 1948. That same year the School was renamed to honor Woodrow Wilson, the 28th president of the United States, who was a member of Princeton's Class of 1879, governor of the State of New Jersey, and the 13th president of Princeton University. The phrase "Princeton in the Nation's Service" was the theme of two speeches Wilson gave at the University, first during its sesquicentennial celebration in 1896, and again at his inauguration as the University's president in 1902. In the 1990s, the motto was expanded by then-president Harold T. Shapiro to read "Princeton in the Nation's Service, and in the Service of All Nations." It is a concept that Princeton and the Woodrow Wilson School regard as an educational mission. â¦ Today, the School educates a wide range of students from the U.S. and around the world who seek to apply their knowledge and skills to the solution of vital public problems in both the domestic and international realms. It boasts a faculty of superb scholars and practitioners in disciplines that include politics, economics, sociology, psychology, physics, molecular biology, and geosciences, who, individually and as members of a variety of world-class research centers and programs, react to and influence the international and domestic environment through policy research, which in turn adds depth and vitality to the teaching program. â¦The Woodrow Wilson School has thousands of alumni who are at the top of many different fields, from health care to development economics to foreign policy. Source: http://www.wws.princeton.edu/mission/history.html *************** SouthAmerica: On February 20, 2006 âAmerican Thinkerâ magazine published an article âBrazilâs Nuclear Ambitionsâ by Joseph C. Myers. On this article Mr. Myers also mentioned my article published in May 2002 about Brazil and nuclear weapons. Source: http://www.americanthinker.com/2006..._ambitions.html ************* SouthAmerica: My articles about Brazil and nuclear weapons were published also in a number of other newspapers and magazines. .