The global nuclear revival and U.S. nonproliferation policy
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The global nuclear revival and U.S. nonproliferation policy hearing before the Committee on Foreign Affairs, House of Representatives, One Hundred Twelfth Congress, first session, March 17, 2011 by United States. Congress. House. Committee on Foreign Affairs

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Published by U.S. G.P.O., For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Government policy,
  • International cooperation,
  • Nuclear terrorism,
  • International Atomic Energy Agency,
  • Nuclear facilities,
  • Rules and practice,
  • Nuclear industry,
  • Nuclear nonproliferation,
  • Security measures,
  • Nuclear power plants,
  • Prevention

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesGlobal nuclear revival and US nonproliferation policy, Global nuclear revival and United States nonproliferation policy
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF27 .F6 2011d
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 81 p. ;
Number of Pages81
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25020953M
ISBN 100160887119
ISBN 109780160887116
LC Control Number2011451760
OCLC/WorldCa731667641

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Global Nuclear Energy Partnership: Greater Energy Security in a Safer, Cleaner World, U.S. Dept. of Energy, September Statement of Clay Sell, Deputy Secretary. U.S. Department of Energy, Global Nuclear Energy Partnership, U.S. Department of Energy, FY Appropriations Hearing; Republic of Senegal Joins the Global Nuclear Energy. China and Global Nuclear Order: From Estrangement to Active Engagement, Nicola Horsburgh (Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, ), pages, $ . This volume examines the conditions necessary for a stable nuclear-weapons-free world and the implications for nuclear disarmament policy. The Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) is a road map to nuclear zero, but it is a rudimentary one and it says nothing about the kind of zero to aim for. IWP Four credits. The aim of this course is to familiarize the student with the key technical, historical, legal, and practical political factors needed to understand and assess the merits of past, present, and proposed nuclear control policies.

U.S. Eyes Building Nuclear Power Plants on the Moon, Mars S&P Global Platts, Joniel Cha US agency ends ban, will now finance advanced nuclear projects abroad U.S. Space Command Public Affairs Office, Department of Defense Russia conducts space-based anti . The most difficult step in the development of an improvised nuclear device is acquiring weapons-usable nuclear material. NNSA’s Material Management and Minimization program reduces the risk of highly enriched uranium (HEU) and plutonium falling into the hands of non-state actors by minimizing the use of and, when possible, eliminating weapons-usable nuclear material around the world. The Treaty is regarded as the cornerstone of the global nuclear non-proliferation regime and an essential foundation for the pursuit of nuclear disarmament. This is a comprehensive guide to the international treaties, organizations, initiatives and networks that together form the global regime dealing with nuclear nonproliferation, safety and security. Each entry includes a brief descrip- tion, pertinent dates and, where relevant, the numbers of participating states.

These questions provide the general point of departure for this book. Specifically, the book briefly recounts the development of global nuclear non-proliferation policies, and the test ban issue, followed by a detailed examination of the developments between the Third and Fourth NPT Review Conferences. The Task Force report, titled U.S. Nuclear Weapons Policy, focuses on near-term policies to reduce nuclear weapons to the lowest possible level consistent with maintaining a credible deterrent. Richard Nephew is a nonresident senior fellow in the Foreign Policy program and affiliated with the Arms Control and Non-Proliferation Initiative housed within the Center for 21st Century Security . The world has entered a new nuclear age. While the risk of large-scale, world-ending nuclear war has declined, regional instability, the proliferation of weapons and the materials to make them along with emerging threats like cyber and terrorism mean the risk of a single nuclear weapon or device being detonated – by accident, by miscalculation or on purpose – is on the rise.