Share | Contact Us | NPEC Email Alerts |
Missiles and Missile Defense The Nonproliferation Regime Nuclear Power Economics Nuclear Abolition & The Next Arms Race

  
 

Follow @NuclearPolicy to be the first in on NPEC's latest research

 
More of NPEC’s Work
A chronological listing by resource:

Articles | Working Papers | Interviews | Official Docs & Letters | Op-Eds & Blogs | Press Releases | Presentations | Audio & Video | Testimony & Transcripts
 
HOME > TOPICS > Nuclear Abolition & The Next Arms Race      
Nuclear Abolition & The Next Arms Race
As the U.S. reduces its nuclear arsenal, what might the next arms race look like? Assuming current nuclear trends continue, the next two decades will test America’s security and that of its closest allies as they never have been tested before. Before 2020, the United Kingdom could find its nuclear forces eclipsed not only by those of Pakistan, but of Israel and of India. Soon thereafter, France may share the same fate. read more
Jul 25, 2006 Could Anything Be Done To Stop Them? Lessons from Pakistan
Dr. Perkovich's, vice president for studies and director for nonproliferation at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. paper for the Nonproliferation Policy Education Center on lessons learned from Pakistan.
Working Papers
Jul 25, 2006 Issues in Science and Technology. "New Nukes."
Dr. Lester is professor of nuclear science and engineering and director of the industrial performance Center at MIT, and based this article on a Washington seminar presentation NPEC sponsored in February 2006. It was published in the summer 2006 issue of Issues in Science and Technology and is available on their website. 
Working Papers
Jul 09, 2006 What Are the Requirements for Pakistan to Field an Effective "Minimum Deterrent"?
Mr. Jones is a senior researcher at the RAND Corporation.
Working Papers
Jun 26, 2006 National Review Online, "Unconditionally Bad: The Indian Nuclear Deal Trades Away Our Credibility on North Korea and Iran."
NPEC executive director Henry Sokolski's op-ed, "Unconditionally Bad " written for the National Review Online. reviews the U.S.-India nuclear deal.  
Op-Eds & Blogs
May 27, 2006 Bad Options: Or, How I Stopped Worrying and Learned to Live with Loose Nukes
Mr. Donnelly is a resident fellow in defense and national security studies at the American Enterprise Institute.
Working Papers
May 16, 2006 Wide Area Environmental Sampling in Iran
Mr. Dillon is an independent consultant formerly with the International Atomic Energy Agency
Working Papers
Apr 28, 2006 What New Nuclear Restraints Might Other Nuclear Weapons States Assume that Might Be Useful to Encourage Pakistan to Assume?
Dr. Lehman is the director of the Center for Global Security Research at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. The presentation was givenat NPEC's Competitive Strategies Workshop, Pakistan’s Nuclear Future: Reigning in the Risks.
Presentations
Apr 28, 2006 Pakistan's Nuclear Posture: Security & Survivability (PRESENTATION)
Dr. Lavoy is director of the Center for Contemporary Conflict, and senior lecturer in the Department of National Security Affairs at the Naval Postgraduate School. Dr. Lavoy's presented "Pakistan's Nuclear Posture: Security & Survivability" at NPEC's Conference on Pakistan’s Nuclear Future in Washington, D.C.
Presentations
Apr 27, 2006 What Are the Requirements for Pakistan to Field an Effective "Minimum Deterrent" Nuclear Force against India? (PRESENTATION)
Mr. Jones is a senior researcher at the RAND Corporation.
Presentations
Apr 03, 2006 India-US Space and Nuclear Cooperative Deals: Three Bad Arguments and How to Address Them
Senate briefing.
Presentations
  «First <Previous       1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17       Next> Last»
The Nonproliferation Policy Education Center (NPEC), is a 501 (c)3 nonpartisan, nonprofit, educational organization
founded in 1994 to promote a better understanding of strategic weapons proliferation issues. NPEC educates policymakers, journalists,
and university professors about proliferation threats and possible new policies and measures to meet them.
Feedback
1601 North Kent Street | Suite 802 | Arlington, VA 22209 | phone: 571-970-3187 | webmaster@npolicy.org