Publications


Category/Type
  Author (first or last name) Sponsoring Organization
     
From Date Till Date Keywords

What are the key issues and near-term practical steps necessary to assist in moving now toward a safer and more stable form of deterrence with decreasing nuclear risks and an increasing measure of assured security for all nations?

May 21, 2011

European Leadership Network, Nuclear Threat Initiative, Hoover Institution

Han Sung-Joo, Professor the Hon. Gareth Evans, H.E. Kanut Saudabayev, Sergey Rogov, Lt Gen (Retd) VR Raghavan, Malcolm Chalmers

Speech/Testimony


Lancaster House, Stable Yard, St. James, London

What are the Existing and Emerging Threats to International Security?

Deterrence: Its Past and Future: Panel One

May 20, 2011

European Leadership Network, Nuclear Threat Initiative, Hoover Institution

Nobuyasu Abe, Lt Gen (Ret.) VR Raghavan, General (ret.) Jehangir Karamat, Igor Ivanov, Nabil Fahmy

Speech/Testimony


Lancaster House, Stable Yard, St. James, London
 

What is the role of nuclear and non-nuclear-based deterrence as a means of prevention in the current and future threat environment?

Deterrence: Its Past and Future: Panel Two

May 20, 2011

European Leadership Network, Nuclear Threat Initiative, Hoover Institution

Igor Ivanov, Han Sung-Joo, Jim Goodby, Ulrich Weisser, General (Ret.) Jehangier Karamat

Speech/Testimony


Lancaster House, Stable Yard, St. James, London
 

Deterrence in the Age of Nuclear Proliferation

March 7, 2011

Wall Street Journal

George P. Shultz, William J. Perry, Henry A. Kissinger and Sam Nunn

Op-eds/Statements


As long as there has been war, there have been efforts to deter actions a nation considers threatening. Until fairly recently, this meant building a military establishment capable of intimidating the adversary, defeating him or making his victory more costly than the projected gains. This, with conventional weapons, took time. Deterrence and war strategy were identical.

Debate on Nuclear Deterrence

January 31, 2011

Lowy Institute

Op-eds/Statements


NSP partner the Lowy Institute in Australia has launched an online global debate on extended nuclear deterrence. For decades, the US has made the seemingly credible threat that it would use nuclear weapons to protect its allies against large-scale aggression — the so-called "nuclear umbrella." But how viable is such a strategy in a changing nuclear order and an altered strategic environment? And are there feasible alternatives?
Read the Debate