Publications


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

Nuclear weapon reductions must be part of strategic analysis

April 22, 2012

The Washington Post

Henry A. Kissinger and Brent Scowcroft

Op-eds/Statements


Former Secretary of State and NSP principal Henry Kissinger and former National Security Advisor Brent Scowcroft argue in a Washington Post op-ed that the goal of future negotiations should be strategic stability and that lower numbers of weapons should be a consequence of strategic analysis.

Disarming Doubt: the future of extended nuclear deterrence in East Asia

April 19, 2012

The Lowy Institute

Rory Medcalf and Fiona Cunningham

Reports/Studies


The Lowy Institute and Japan Institute of International Affairs, partners of the Nuclear Security Project, released a new report entitled, Disarming Doubt: The Future of Extended Nuclear Deterrence in East Asia. Supported by NTI, Disarming Doubt was produced by the Lowy Institute in partnership with the Japan Institute of International Affairs and provides a window into the debate about security, disarmament and extended deterrence in East Asia.

The Context for Chicago: A Mistrustful NATO-Russia Relationship

March 23, 2012

The European Leadership Network

Lord Desmond Browne of Ladyton

Speech/Testimony


Top Level Group Convenor and European Leadership Network executive board member Lord Desmond Browne of Ladyton delivered a speech at the Russian Council on International Affairs (RIAC) in Moscow on March 23, 2012 following an address from President Dmitry Medvedev.

Interconnection between Nuclear Disarmament and Non-Proliferation: Reality or Myth?

December 1, 2011

IMEMO

Alexei Arbatov, Vladimir Dvorkin and Sergey Oznobishchev

Reports/Studies


Despite the unique character of the NPT in terms of the list of parties it includes, in the first decade of the 21st century the prospects for non-proliferation have caused increasing concerns of the global community and policy-makers in most of the world’s countries. The next stage in proliferation, provided that it gains momentum, will not only cause  exponential growth of the nuclear threat, it will make, as a result of the synergy of many factors, the use of nuclear weapons in the foreseeable future virtually inevitable. Progress towards further arms reductions and limitations may perceivably improve the situation and provide conditions and incentives for strengthening non-proliferation regime. The aim of shutting down proliferation channels may be attained through raising the effectiveness of the IAEA safeguards, improving export controls, strict formalization of the procedure of withdrawal from the Treaty and increasing its political significance, bringing into force and the conclusion of a number of multilateral treaties designed to serve as 'barriers' to violations of the Treaty and the withdrawal from it.

Russia and the Dilemmas of Nuclear Disarmament (Russian)

December 1, 2011

IMEMO

Reports/Studies