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

Next Steps in Reducing Nuclear Risks: The Pace of Nonproliferation Work Today Doesn't Match the Urgency of the Threat

March 6, 2013

The Wall Street Journal

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


The fifth in a series of Wall Street Journal op-eds calling for bold action to reduce nuclear dangers.

NSP Op-Eds: Toward a World Without Nuclear Weapons

February 14, 2013

The Nuclear Security Project


George Shultz, William Perry, Henry Kissinger and Sam Nunn laid out their vision of a world without nuclear weapons and the urgent, practical steps to get there in a groundbreaking series of co-authored Wall Street Journal op-eds.

The Future of NATO’s Deterrence and Defence Posture: Views from Central Europe

December 10, 2012


Edited by Łukasz Kulesa


Following the completion of the 2012 NATO Deterrence and Defense Posture Review at the Chicago Summit, this new report features contributions from Central European and American experts on the future of NATO's deterrence posture.

NSP Brochure: Toward a World Without Nuclear Weapons

November 27, 2012

The Nuclear Security Project

Online Resource

A new brochure describes the genesis and impact of the Nuclear Security Project -- from George Shultz, William Perry, Henry Kissinger and Sam Nunn's first Wall Street Journal op-ed in 2007 to new global efforts to reduce urgent nuclear dangers and build support for working toward a world without nuclear weapons.

Less is Better: Nuclear Restraint at Low Numbers

October 5, 2012


Malcolm Chalmers


RUSI’s Malcolm Chalmers has published Less is Better: Nuclear Restraint at Low Numbers, a new paper a new paper on how, and under what conditions, further cuts in nuclear stockpiles could be made. Chalmers argues that steep reductions are possible if all seven established nuclear-armed states accept as an objective ‘nuclear restraint at low numbers," making possible a further 80 percent reduction in the global nuclear weapons stockpile from 11,500 warheads in 2012 to around 2,000 in the early 2020s.