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1945. An analysis has been made of the clinical histories of 5,136 injured person and interviews with 1,207 uninjured persons exposed to the bomb. These histories and records of interviews were collected by physicians of the Joint Army-Navy Commission which investigated the medical effects of the bomb within a few months after the explosion.” (Reynolds, Lynch, pg. 261) Reynolds wrote about the effects that nuclear power had on the lives of people of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. The bombings had horrendous and nightmarish impacts with innumerable victims that almost rendered the cities a wasteland. Nonetheless the population of the two cities acted radically to deal with the situation and prevent the destroyed land from beinga wasteland (Reynolds, 1955).Primary Sources: Hersey, J. (1946, Aug. 31). Hiroshima. The New Yorker. Retrieved from Manhattan Engineer District. (1946, June 29). The atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.Retrieved from
Project 24The National Security Archive. (2015, Aug 4). The atomic bomb and the end of World War II: Acollection of primary sources. Retrieved from Viner, J. (1946). The Implications of the atomic bomb for international relations. Proceedings ofthe American Philosophical Society, 90(1), 53 – 58. Retrieved from Relate to Secondary Sources: I believe the secondary sources I chose relate to my primary