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Setsuko Thurlow was 13 when the bomb exploded over Hiroshima. She's campaigned for 75 years for nuclear disarmament. Now we are a step closer to her dream.

Setsuko Thurlow was 13 when the bomb exploded over Hiroshima. She's campaigned for 75 years for nuclear disarmament. Today we are all one step closer to her dream. #TPNW  #nuclearban 

#Opinion : Despite stating that it is committed to nuclear disarmament, Canada's federal government has refused to sign the Treaty on Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons, write Setsuko Thurlow and Bianca Mugyenyi.

"No longer shall we live under a mushroom cloud of fear." Setsuko Thurlow (right) was 13 when an atomic bomb was dropped on her home town, Hiroshima. In 2017 she accepted the #NobelPeacePrize  on behalf of @nuclearban . #InternationalDayagainstNuclearTests 

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Hiroshima survivor Setsuko Thurlow accepted the 2017 Nobel Peace Prize on behalf of @nuclearban . In her #NobelPeacePrize  lecture she described how she sees the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons, which opened for signing three years ago today, as a force for good.

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When researching the life of Setsuko Thurlow, survivor of the Hiroshima atomic bombing and anti-nuclear activist, I found this documentary by @mitchiearc  and Susan Strickler, so helpful, and now it’s available to stream for everybody. Have a look!

Setsuko Thurlow told me her story in such vivid, painful detail. Yet she has recounted her trauma for 50 years to pass on her anti nuclear message. Hibakusha Stories helps bring survivors like her to NYC schools @tommy_robb  wrote about them in 2010

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75 years ago today the first atomic bomb was dropped over Hiroshima, instantly killing tens of thousands of the city's inhabitants. Setsuko Thurlow, then 13, was one of the city's survivors. In 2017 she jointly accepted the #NobelPeacePrize  in Oslo on behalf of @nuclearban .

75 years ago today, Setsuko Thurlow survived the horrific atomic bombing of Hiroshima. It shaped the rest of a life spent fighting for the abolition of nuclear weapons — ultimately leading to a Nobel Peace Prize in 2017. I spoke with her last month

"I was facing death." Setsuko Thurlow was 13 when she survived the bombing of Hiroshima. 75 years later, she reflects on the horrors she witnessed, and the lessons for the world.

"I am one of those who can tell a firsthand story of human suffering that the bomb caused." Setsuko Thurlow, who survived the atomic bombing in Hiroshima 75 years ago this month, has used the power of her story try to rid the world of nuclear weapons.

74 years ago today the first atomic bomb was dropped over Hiroshima, instantly killing tens of thousands of the city's inhabitants. Setsuko Thurlow, then 13, was one of the city's survivors. In 2017 she jointly accepted the Nobel Peace Prize in Oslo on behalf of @nuclearban 

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Watch the very moment Beatrice Fihn and Setsuko Thurlow from (ICAN) accept the Nobel Peace Prize diploma and medal. Congratulations ICAN!

Setsuko Thurlow, a Hiroshima survivor and (ICAN) campaigner, speaks at this year’s Nobel Peace Prize award ceremony. Read the full speech:

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73 years ago today the first atomic bomb was dropped over Hiroshima, instantly killing tens of thousands of the city's inhabitants. Setsuko Thurlow was one of the city's survivors. Last year she jointly accepted the Nobel Peace Prize in Oslo on behalf of

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A life's work dedicated to peace is a life that inspires us all. Congratulations to Canadian Setsuko Thurlow for accepting the #NobelPrize  on behalf of today.

#Hiroshima survivor Setsuko Thurlow will receive #NobelPeacePrize  on behalf of the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons. The 85-year-old has this warning for the world as she recalls the aftermath of the A-bomb attack on August 6, 1945.

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