6 edition of The Future of U.S. Nuclear Weapons Policy found in the catalog.
June 13, 1997
by National Academies Press
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||120|
Copies of The Future of U.S. Nuclear Weapons Policy are available from the National Academy Press at the mailing address in the letterhead; tel. () or Reporters may obtain copies from the Office of News and Public Information at the letterhead address (contacts listed above). The Post Cold-War Era and the Future of U.S. Nuclear Weapons Policy Kate Watkinson War & Peace: The Atomic Age: War, Peace, Power? Throughout the period of the Cold War, a constant concern of the United States and its citizens was the real threat of nuclear war. With the end of the Cold War, most Americans erroneously assumed that the threat of.
This book contributes to the scholarship on nuclear strategy by proposing an alternative strategy to both current U.S. nuclear strategy which emphasizes speed of attack, and critical recommendations that urge decoupling U.S. nuclear weapons from delivery vehicles. It advocates adopting instead a U.S. nuclear operational doctrine of delayed : The literature of scholarly articles and books on U.S. nuclear policy is not as copious as the primary sources, but abundant enough. Determining which books on any given subject are most valuable and illuminating is a matter of subjective judgment, shaped by experience, including education, research, and .
The Future of the Non-Proliferation Treaty and U.S. Nuclear Weapons Policy Bjørn Ragnar Claussen Master Thesis in Peace and Conflict Transformation Centre for Peace Studies University of . NUCLEAR WEAPONS: What You Need To Know, is a very well written account of the people and the physics that went into creating the world's weapons of mass destruction. Any one teaching about this topic will surely wish to consider this as a textbook or by:
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The book evaluates a regime of progressive constraints for future U.S. nuclear weapons policy that includes further reductions in nuclear forces, changes in nuclear operations to preserve deterrence but enhance operational safety, and measures to help prevent proliferation of nuclear weapons.
The book evaluates a regime of progressive constraints for future U.S. nuclear weapons policy that includes further reductions in nuclear forces, changes in nuclear operations to preserve deterrence but enhance operational safety, and measures to help prevent proliferation of nuclear : National Academy of Sciences.
National Academy of Sciences (U.S.). Committee on International Security and Arms Control. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: viii, pages: illustrations ; 23 cm: Contents: Why change U.S. nuclear weapons policy. --Current U.S. nuclear weapons policy --A regime of progressive restraints --Prohibition of.
U.S.-Russia Arms Control in Peril from the Nuclear The Future of U.S. Nuclear Weapons Policy book Initiative. In order to understand the current state of US nuclear weapons treaties, it is important to understand the history of said treaties.
Inthe Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces (INF) Treaty entered into force. This treaty required the US and the Soviet Union to destroy all. "This valuable book delivers more than what the title might suggest, as the scope of the book extends well beyond a narrow assessment of U.S.
nuclear policy to a broader assessment of how that approach affects the nuclear nonproliferation regime and the overall state of the regime itself." Barclay Ward, Arms Control Today, Format: Paperback. With the end of the Cold War, however, the debate about the roles of U.S.
nuclear weapons (and those of other countries) has entered a new phase, propelled by the transformation of the international political landscape and the altered foreign policy challenges. The MIT Press is a leading publisher of books and journals at the intersection of science, technology, and the arts.
MIT Press books and journals are known for their intellectual daring, scholarly standards, and distinctive by: In a book published inNuclear Weapons and World Politics, I provided a chapter "Reducing Dependence on Nuclear Weapons" as my proposal for the future (of the s). As stated there, my purpose was to prescribe a viable posture from which nuclear weapon states could "1.
This book is a counter to the conventional wisdom that the United States can and should do more to reduce both the role of nuclear weapons in its security strategies and the number of weapons in its arsenal.
The case against nuclear weapons has been made on many grounds—including historical, political, and moral. Available in: debate about appropriate purposes and policies for U.S.
nuclear weapons has been under way since the beginning of the Due to COVID, Price: $ Executive Summary of the National Academy of Sciences Report. The National Academy of Sciences (NAS) released a major policy report on J entitled The Future of U.S.
Nuclear Weapons Policy, recommending substantial changes in U.S. nuclear weapons policies and forces to bring them into conformity with the post-Cold War report's central recommendation is that the use of.
The future of U.S. nuclear weapons policy. [National Academy of Sciences (U.S.). Describes the state to which US and Russian nuclear forces and policies.
This book evaluates constraints for US nuclear weapons policy that includes reductions in nuclear forces. Burns, a retired U.S. Army major general, has been involved with U.S.
nuclear weapons and U.S. nuclear policy since the mid s, when he was commissioned in the field artillery and assigned to one of the first nuclear armed artillery battalions in Europe.
The U.S. government’s own policies risk creating a gap between U.S. nuclear capabilities and the future demands of the uncertain strategic environment. As a matter of national security, the U.S.
Gain the skills, experiences and networks you need to translate your passions to action. POLICY The Evolving U.S. Nuclear Arsenal Over the years, the United States has reduced the role, number, and types of nuclear weapons and continues to do so.
Examples include: Role: • Negative Security Assurance in the NPR • Strengthening conventional capabilities to reduce the role of nuclear weapons in deterring non-nuclear Size: KB.
U.S. Nuclear Weapons Policy informs this debate with an analysis of current nuclear weapons policies and strategies, including those for deterring, preventing, or preempting nuclear attack.
Future of Nuclear Weapons Policy. Editor’s Note: In an interview with KNPR, Steven Pifer talks abut nonproliferation and arms control, ways to reduce the nuclear threat, U.S. legitmiacy in the international community and his new book with Michael O’Hanlon, The Opportunity: Next Steps in Reducing Nuclear Arms.
"The Precipice is a fascinating book, one that showcases both the knowledge of its author and his humanity."―Bryan Walsh, Axios "This book is a wake-up call to the existential threats of nuclear and biological weapons and the urgent need for action.
A must-read that galvanizes us to play a role in addressing these risks."/5(18). Roberts comes to the question of what to do about U.S.
nuclear weapons after a long career of analyzing nuclear weapons programs, policy, posture, and plans. His book, The Case for U.S. Nuclear Weapons in the 21st Century, covers the nuts and bolts of the nuclear issue.
It provides an important contribution to understanding how government. Nuclear technologies are illicitly transferred through black markets. Equally important, new threats continue to grow from emerging nuclear states, such as Iran and North Korea, and from terrorist groups who may gain access to nuclear weapons.
In this new and dangerous world, the United States must address and reassess its nuclear weapons policy.Sizing the U.S. Force: Political and Military Considerations The U.S.
nuclear force structure is sized in light of the current and future global security environment and by the broad policy goals U.S. nuclear forces are expected to Size: KB.Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Staff, National Academy of Sciences.
Future of U.S. Nuclear Weapons Policy.