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Related to improvised nuclear device: Radiological dispersal device
INDIndiana (old style)
INDIndependent (subway line, New York, NY)
INDIndonesian (language)
INDInvestigational New Drug (application to the FDA)
INDIndic (linguistics)
INDImmigratie- en Naturalisatiedienst
INDImprovised Nuclear Device
INDImmigration and Nationality Directorate (UK)
INDIndorsement (former spelling of endorsement)
INDInner Niger Delta (Mali)
INDInternet Name Domain
INDin and Decrement
INDIbm Interactive Network Dispatcher
INDInverse Neighbor Discovery (Internet engineering)
INDInstituto Nacional de Deportes (Spanish: National Institute of Sports)
INDInstitute of Notre Dame (Maryland high school)
INDInnovative Network Designs (various locations)
INDIota Nu Delta (fraternity)
INDInterplanetary Network Directorate (US Jet Propulsion Laboratory)
INDInvestigatory New Drug
INDIn Nomine Dei (Latin: In the Name of God)
INDIndianapolis, IN, USA - Indianapolis International Airport (Airport Code)
INDInternational Nomenclature of Diseases (WHO)
INDInternodal Distance
INDInstitut für Nachrichtengeräte und Datenverarbeitung (German: Institute for Communication Systems and Data Processing; Aachen, Germany)
INDIrrigation and Debridement
INDIntensive Narcotic Detoxification
INDIncision and Drain
References in periodicals archive ?
The federal response to a terrorist incident with an improvised nuclear device was apparently not given serious thought until the 1970s.
See also, "Joint Federal Bureau of Investigation, Department of Energy, and Department of Defense Agreement for Response to Improvised Nuclear Device Incidents," 27 February 1980; "Memorandum of Understanding Between the Department of Justice, the Department of Defense, and the Department of Energy for Response to Domestic Malevolent Nuclear Weapon Emergencies," 1991.
50) In 2008, FEMA issued its "Planning Guidance for Protection and Recovery Following Radiological Dispersal Device (RDD) and Improvised Nuclear Device (IND) Incidents," which provides detailed guidance on response.
Manual of Protective Action Guides and Protective Actions for Nuclear Incidents, revised 1991; and Federal Emergency Management Agency, "Planning Guidance for Protection and Recovery Following Radiological Dispersal Device (RDD) and Improvised Nuclear Device (IND) Incidents," 73 Federal Register 45029-45048, August 1, 2008.
The Office of Energy, Science and Environment sites approved their DBT implementations plans in February 2004 before the Deputy Secretary of Energy issued his April 2004 guidance on which sites had improvised nuclear device vulnerabilities.
London, Bristol, Newcastle, Glasgow and Belfast - all accessible by sea - are also vulnerable to improvised nuclear devices being transported by boat, following a rise in the trafficking of radiological material, especially from the former Soviet Union.