The Sea Disposal of Chemical Weapons

Ticking Time Bomb. Between 1946 and 1990, on the order of 754,975 tons (over 1.5 billion pounds or 684 million kilograms) of chemical weapons were disposed in European waters. At least 21 European Nations are now potentially at risk because of the expected toxic effect on marine life and the food chain. More

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About H. Lindsey Arison III

Lindsey Arison’s extensive professional experience includes key assignments with The Joint Staff, the Office of the Secretary of Defense, NATO, U.S. House of Representatives, White House/Office of Management and Budget, Army, Air Force, and industry. 16 of his over 43 years of Federal service were spent in the Pentagon and was there during the 9/11 attack.

While on active duty, Lieutenant Colonel Arison was assigned at Forts Benning, Bragg, Sill, Benjamin Harrison, Gillem, and McPherson; Patrick Air Force Base, and the United States Military Academy. He also served in Germany (3d Infantry Division and HQ, US Army Europe) and in Korea (HQ, US Army Garrison, Camp Humphreys).

Concluding his uniformed service in the Army Reserve, his capstone assignment was Acting Commander of the Capitol Hill Reserve Detachment. A disabled veteran, Lindsey also served as Commander of the largest chapter of the Disabled American Veterans (DAV) in the state of Virginia.

Lindsey received his commission from the United States Military Academy at West Point in 1973 where he earned a Bachelor of Science degree in general engineering. He also holds a master of public administration degree from Harvard University and a master of science in systems management from the University of Southern California. His doctoral research is in environmental science and policy focusing on the sea disposal of chemical weapons. In 2010 he established the Institute for Sea-Disposed Chemical Weapons.

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