Global Inventory of Highly Enriched Uranium 2015
(Data: End of 2013)
|Country||Military Use(ton)||Non-military Use(ton)|
Military: HEU used in nuclear warheads or stored for use in weapons; HEU used in reactor fuel for naval nuclear propulsion (including spent fuel)
Non-military: HEU used in fuel for research and testing reactors; HEU declared as surplus for military purposes.
The stockpile of fissile materials includes estimated ones with large uncertainties and thus total quantities are expressed in rounded numbers.
©RECNA Fissile Material Data Monitoring Team
Federal Republic of Germany, 2014: INFCIRC/549/Add.2/17 (21 August 2014), http://www.iaea.org/sites/default/files/infcirc549a2-17.pdf
French Republic, 2014: INFCIRC/549/Add.5/18 (15 August 2014), http://www.iaea.org/sites/default/files/infcirc549a5-18.pdf
Harold A. Feiveson, Alexander Glaser, Zia Mian, & Frank von Hippel: “Unmaking the Bomb,” MIT Press, 2014.
IPFM, 2013: “Global Fissile Material Report 2013: Increasing Transparency,” http://fissilematerials.org/library/gfmr13.pdf
IPFM, 2014: “Next Steps in Increasing Transparency of Nuclear Warhead and Fissile Material Stocks for Nuclear Disarmament (5 May 2014),” http://fissilematerials.org/library/ipfm-npt-2014.pdf
NTI, 2014: “Civilian HEU: Who Has What?”, http://www.nti.org/media/pdfs/heu_who_has_what_2014_11.pdf?_=1416267490
United Kingdom, 2014: INFCIRC/549/Add.8/17 (15 August 2014), http://www.iaea.org/sites/default/files/infcirc549a8-17.pdf