Satellite images of North Korea's Yongbyon nuclear facility suggest it has restarted a plutonium production reactor, once again raising worries about the hermit country's nuclear weapons program. But how many weapons does North Korea -- or any other country, for that matter -- actually have? The Federation of American Scientists has some estimates here:
The total inventory is all the weapons a country is believed to have, including stockpiles. Operational strategic weapons are functioning weapons designed to hit specific targets.
Russia Total inventory: 8,500 weapons. Operational strategic: 1,740 weapons.
United StatesTotal inventory: 7,700 weapons. Operational strategic: 1,950 weapons.
France Total inventory: 300 weapons. Operational strategic: 290 weapons.
China Total inventory: 240 weapons. Operational strategic: 0 weapons.
United Kingdom Total inventory: 225 weapons. Operational strategic: 160 weapons.
Israel Total inventory: 80 weapons. Operational strategic: 0 weapons.
Pakistan Total inventory: 90 to 100 weapons. Operational strategic: 0 weapons.
India Total inventory: 80 to 100 weapons. Operational strategic: 0 weapons.
North Korea Total inventory: Fewer than 10 weapons. Operational strategic: 0 weapons.
Scots head to the polls today to vote on the future of their country. The outcome could end Scotland's 307-year union with England and Wales as Great Britain -- and see it launch into the world as an independent nation of some 5.3 million people. Take a look at celebrity (both Scottish and not) reactions to the referendum.
Arizona Cardinals running back Jonathan Dwyer is the latest NFL star to find himself in trouble with the law. Take a look at a list of some of the more prominent NFL athletes who have had legal run-ins.
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