J. R. E.
The American public is finally becoming more aware of the military development and stockpiling of chemical and biological weapons. Several events have contributed to this awareness and, as a result, to a certain amount of apprehension. In March of last year, the accidental release of nerve gas from the Army Proving Ground at Dugway, Utah, killed some six thousand sheep on adjacent ranges (1) (a fact that the Army at first denied but later admitted to a Congressional committee). More recently, public alarm has been aroused by the Army's plan to transport by rail large amounts of lethal nerve gas
E. JR. Chemical and Biological Weaponry and Warfare. Ann Intern Med. 1969;71:204–208. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-71-1-204
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1969;71(1):204-208.
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