A derelict structure stands alone on a grassy plain near Sariozek in eastern Kazakhstan. It is an underground storage and launch facility (silo) for nuclear missiles. In the past, intermediate-range ballistic missiles (IRBMs) with a range of about 5,000 km were prepared for launch here (the surrounding area seen from the sky).this way (direction close to the speaker or towards the speaker)(See Section 2.1.2.).
When Kazakhstan gained independence in 1991 with the dissolution of the Soviet Union, it had more than 1,400 nuclear weapons deployed in the country, but it agreed to give them all up and completed their transfer to Russia in 1995. Today, Kazakhstan is taking a proactive stance toward the elimination of its nuclear weapons.
But the world still has13,355 unitsThe nuclear weapons remain to be developed and maintained. Their maintenance and expenditures for further development areIt's growing.The following is a list of the most common problems with the
Learn more about Kazakhstan and nuclear weapons → "Kazakhstan: A country that embodies the duality of nuclear weapons"
(Photo: Martin Trolle Mikkelsen / Flickr [CC BY-SA 2.0])