Bulletin magazine goes all-digital in 2009

Beginning in January 2009, Bulletin subscribers will receive the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists magazine in its new digital format only. To save on the steeply rising costs of paper and postage, the Bulletin will no longer produce a print edition of its magazine.

Through individual Bulletin accounts, subscribers will be able to book mark articles, set up news alerts, browse by subject and author, and more. Starting in 2009, subscribers will also have full, searchable access to the past 10 years of Bulletin articles and source documents.

Instructions will be sent to subscribers in December about setting up accounts. For additional information, please contact Barb Netter at bnetter@thebulletin.org.

“The decision makes fiscal sense and reflects how readers receive information about the science and security issues we cover,” said Bulletin editor Jonas Siegel. “We are reaching many more readers with much more material through our website and e-newsletter than we were through the print magazine alone. Initiatives designed to boost circulation of the magazine cost far more than they were generating in new print subscriptions.”

Announcements

1945-1998 Bulletin backfile available via Google Books

As of December 9, 2008, 53 years of Bulletin content is now available online for free at Google Books.

Bulletin magazine goes all-digital in 2009

Beginning in January 2009, Bulletin subscribers will receive the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists magazine in its new digital format only.

Bulletin launches online subscriptions

Beginning August 14, 2008, access to the online version of the Bulletin's print magazine will be available with a paid subscription.

Kennette Benedict to interview author Richard Rhodes

Bulletin Publisher Kennette Benedict will interview author Richard Rhodes on November 8, 2008 at the Chicago Humanities Festival.

Panel discussion: Rethinking U.S. nuclear weapons policy

On October 30, 2008, the Stanley Foundation's U.S. Nuclear Policy Review panel will discuss their recommendations for future U.S. nuclear weapons policy.