The Institute for World Politics invites you to a lecture with John Sano, Former Deputy Director, National Clandestine Service, Central Intelligence Agency. Its focus will be Chinese strategies, both regionally and globally, to increase their influence, supplant U.S. interests, and attempt to establish China as the dominant actor on the world stage in the future.
In this work, Dr. Paul Brown focuses on arms control issues starting with the Eisenhower administration through the signing of the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty by President Clinton and the failed ratification of the Treaty. In particular, the book explores the issues related to the need for nuclear testing and the efforts that would eventually Read More
You are invited to attend an OPEN hearing of the Committee on Foreign Affairs, to be held by the Subcommittee on Europe, Eurasia, Energy, and the Environment in Room 2172 of the Rayburn House Office Building.
As we survey the world today, we find the nuclear landscape to be more uncertain and precarious than it has been at any time since the end of the Cold War.
The Mitchell Institute for Aerospace Studies invites you to join Representative Mike Turner of Ohio’s 10th congressional district, Ranking Member of the House Armed Services Committee Strategic Forces Subcommittee, for a discussion on nuclear and missile proliferation in Iran and North Korea.
The legality of nuclear weapons, nuclear war, and nuclear deterrence have been much debated over the years and a 1996 Advisory Opinion of the International Court of Justice did little to settle the issue. What if the ICJ were to take up the issue again? Would the result be any different, especially in light of Read More
The Mitchell Institute for Aerospace Studies invites you to join Madelyn Creedon, President of Green Marble LLC, and Lt Gen Frank Klotz, USAF (Ret), Former Under Secretary of Energy for Nuclear Security, for a discussion on nuclear arms control and deterrent futures.
Join USIP for a discussion that will examine the scope and purposes of the North Korea sanctions regime, consider the constraints and opportunities for providing partial and complete sanctions relief, and provide a comparative look at other such regimes.
Iran announced Monday—and international inspectors confirmed—that it had exceeded the amount of enriched uranium it can have on hand under the terms of the nuclear deal (known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action or JCPOA). The deal allows Iran to have up to 300kg of up to 3.67 percent enriched uranium hexafluoride.
ERIC BREWER and RICHARD NEPHEW