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close this bookRespuesta de la Salud Pública a las Armas Biológicas y Químicas - Guía de la WHO - Segunda Edición (OPS; 2003; 302 paginas) [EN] [RU] View the PDF document
View the documentPrefacio a la edición en español
View the documentPrólogo
View the documentAgradecimientos
View the documentResumen ejecutivo
View the documentAbreviaturas y acrónimos
View the documentLista de colaboradores
open this folder and view contents1. Introducción
close this folder2. Evaluación de la amenaza a la salud pública
View the document2.1 Antecedentes
View the document2.2 Avances tecnológicos
View the document2.3 Avances científicos
View the document2.4 Evaluación preliminar de la amenaza
View the documentBibliografía
open this folder and view contents3. Agentes biológicos y químicos
open this folder and view contents4. Preparación y respuesta en salud pública
open this folder and view contents5. Aspectos legales
open this folder and view contents6. Fuentes internacionales de asistencia
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 1: Agentes químicos
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 2: Toxinas
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 3: Agentes biológicos
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 4: Principios de protección
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 5: Precauciones contra el sabotaje de agua potable, alimentos y otros productos
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 6: Fuentes de información
View the documentAnexo 7: Afiliación de los estados miembro de la OMS a los tratados internacionales sobre armas químicas y biológicas
View the documentCubierta Posterior
 

Bibliografía

1. Marin MA. The evolution and present status of the Laws of War [English translation]. Académie de Droit International: Receuil des Cours, 1957, 92(2):633 - 749.

2. Mandelbaum M. The nuclear revolution: international politics before and after Hiroshima. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1981.

3. United Nations Security Council document S/C.3/SC.3/7/Rev.1, 8 September 1947.

4. United Nations Security Council document S/23500, 31 January 1992.

5. Removing obstacles to healthy development: WHO report on infectious diseases. Geneva, World Health Organization, 1999 (document WHO/CDS/99.1).

6. Perry Robinson JP. Chemical-weapons proliferation in the Middle East. En: Karsh E, Navias MS, Sabin P, eds. Non-conventional-weapons proliferation in the Middle East. Oxford, Clarendon Press, 1993:69 - 98.

7. Williams P, Wallace D. Unit 731: the Japanese Army's secret of secrets. London, Hodder & Stoughton, 1989.

8. Harris SH. Factories of death: Japanese biological warfare 1932 - 1945 and the American cover up. London, Routledge, 1994.

9. North Atlantic Treaty Organization, Standing Group, von Kármán Committee. Future developments in chemical warfare, from the report of Working Group X on Chemical, Biological and Radiological Defence, March 1961, as distributed to the UK Ministry of Defence Advisory Council on Scientific Research and Technical Development, paper no SAC 1928, 11 February 1969, in United Kingdom Public Record Office file WO195/16864.

10. Jackson RJ et al. Expression of mouse interleukin-4 by a recombinant ectromelia virus suppresses cytolytic lymphocyte responses and overcomes genetic resistance to mousepox. Journal of Virology, 2001, 75(3):1205 - 1210.

11. Dubuis B. Recombinant DNA and biological warfare. Zurich, Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule, Institute für Militärische Sicherheitstechnik, report IMS 94 - 10, 1994.

12. United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. New scientific and technological developments relevant to the Biological and Toxin Weapons Convention, in document BWC/CONF.IV/4*, 30 October 1996.

13. Biotechnology and genetic engineering: implications for the development of new warfare agents. United States of America, Department of Defense, 1996.

14. British Medical Association. Biotechnology, weapons and humanity. London, Harwood Academic Publishers, 1999.

16. Dando M. Benefits and threats of developments in biotechnology and genetic engineering. En: Stockholm International Peace Research Institute Yearbook 1999: armaments, disarmament and international security. Stockholm, Stockholm International Peace Research Institute, 1999:596 - 611.

17. Kadlec RP, Zelicoff AP. Implications of the biotechnology revolution for weapons development and arms control. En: Zilinskas R, ed. Biological warfare: modern offense and defense. Boulder and London, Lynne Rienner, 2000:11 - 26.

18. Block SM. The growing threat of biological weapons. American Scientist, 2001, 89(1):28 - 37.

19. Dando M. The new biological weapons. Boulder and London, Lynne Rienner, 2001.

20. Fifth Review Conference of the States Parties to the Convention on the Prohibition of the Development, Production and Stockpiling of Bacteriological (Biological) and Toxin Weapons and on Their Destruction. Geneva, 19 November-7 December 2001, documents BWC/CONF.V/4 dated 14 September 2001 and BWC/CONF.V/4/Add.1 dated 26 October 2001, Background paper on scientific and technological development relevant to the Convention.

21. Measures for controlling the threat from biological weapons. London, Royal Society, 2000 (document 4/00).

 

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