|Signed||21 May 1963|
|Effective||12 November 1977|
|Depositary||Director General of the International Atomic Energy Agency|
|Languages||English, French, Russian and Spanish|
The Vienna Convention on Civil Liability for Nuclear Damage is a 1963 treaty that governs issues of liability in cases of nuclear accident. It was concluded at Vienna on 21 May 1963 and entered into force on 12 November 1977. The convention has been amended by a 1997 protocol, in force since 4 October 2003. The depository is the International Atomic Energy Agency.
As of February 2014, the convention has been ratified by 40 states. Colombia, Israel, Morocco, Spain, and the United Kingdom have signed the convention but have not ratified it. Slovenia has denounced the treaty and withdrawn from it.
- "OECD/NEA - Multilateral agreements in nuclear energy - IV. Liability and compensation for nuclear damage - Protocol to Amend the 1963 Vienna Convention on Civil Liability for Nuclear Damage (1997 Vienna Protocol)". www.oecd-nea.org.
- "The 1997 Vienna Convention on Civil Liability for Nuclear Damage and the 1997 Convention on Supplementary Compensation for Nuclear Damage — Explanatory Texts". www.iaea.org. December 21, 2016.