antinuke

an·ti·nuke

 (ăn′tē-no͞ok′, -nyo͞ok′, ăn′tī-)
adj.
Antinuclear.

an′ti·nuk′er n.

antinuke

(ˌæntɪˈnjuːk)
adj
informal opposed to nuclear weapons or energy

an•ti•nuke

(ˌæn tiˈnuk, -ˈnyuk, ˌæn taɪ-)
Informal. adj. n.
2. Also, an`ti•nuk′er. a person who opposes the use of nuclear weapons or nuclear power plants.
[1970–75]
Translations

antinuke

[ˌæntɪˈnjuːk] ADJantinuclear
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References in periodicals archive ?
Join an antinuke organization, or at least support one with a donation (nukewatch.
An amount of ` 29,98,782 transferred into the account of an antinuke activist's wife by a person from London
The book shows scenes from daily life: bombers entertain sunbathers on summer weekends, suburban families clutch antinuke pills, small-town police train to hunt terrorists, and children dress up as would-be killers at spectacles of military recruitment.
It just proves that the antinuke brigade has finally taken over the asylum.
The most prescient, innovative, and accomplished of overlooked English-language movie masters, Watkins has directed twelve feature films of various running times, from the imploded forty-seven minutes of The War Game (1965) to the alternatively discursive and meditative fourteen-hour The Journey (1983-85)--both, not incidentally, antinuke films, Although Privilege (1966), his fake rockumentary starring Swinging London supermodel Jean Shrimpton, had a limited art-cinema release, television is Watkins's battleground.
Long an antinuke party, the DPP publicly called for scrapping the plan to build the fourth plant, which the Legislative Yuan approved before Chen's election to the presidency.
The historic peace organizations are always there," says Leslie Cagan, lead organizer of the 1982 antinuke rally in Central Park, "and yet they always need to be regrouped whenever a new war comes along.
EDS: UPDATING WITH END OF SECOND ANTINUKE GROUP'S MEETING)
Antinuke group to hold international confab in Yokohama
After the rapid rise and fall of Black Power and new left movements; the more protracted but similar trajectories of the women's movement; gay and lesbian movements (not to mention the Chicano, Asian-American, and American Indian movements); the ebb and flow of organized and leftish environmentalism; and the often massive but decentralized anti-intervention and antinuke movements of the 1980s and 1990s, the newer pattern has become familiar.
Hiroshima city authorities said Monday they plan to invite ambassadors of seven nuclear powers to a memorial peace event in August showcasing the city's antinuke policy.