--The Missile Silo Campaign Working with local peace activists, Nukewatch mapped all 1,000 intercontinental ballistic missiles and 100 launch control centers buried under the fields and prairies of seven Midwestern and Great Plains states. The maps were part of a campaign to raise the visibility of the ICBMs and promote debate about them. Currently, several fields of ICBMs have been removed but more than half of the original 1,000 remain in the ground.

--Citizen's Action Guides Nuclear weapons were produced at a dozen major laboratories and factories across the United States. Nukewatch action guides showed where these facilities were, what they looked like, and how to make connections with local resistance groups. Some nuclear bomb factories have shut down, such as Rocky Flats, but most are still active in the nuclear chain.

--H-Bomb Truck Watch Peace activists watched for, followed and drew attention to the unmarked Department of Energy convoys which transport nuclear warheads and their parts and ingredients on streets and highways of all 48 states in the lower U.S. Nukewatch coordinated the program nationally. H-Bomb trucks still travel the highways of our nation.

--Nuclear Free Zones Counties, cities, colleges, churches, and groups all over America have declared themselves Nuclear Free Zones with organizing kits and assistance from Nukewatch. Together, such declarations sent a powerful signal to Washington.

--Invest in Peace This Nukewatch campaign showed people and organizations how to screen out investments in corporations holding major nuclear weapons contracts. It's still a way of bringing grass roots financial pressure to bear against the arms race.