Activities to prevent nuclear proliferation
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Activities to prevent nuclear proliferation by United States. President (1989-1993 : Bush)

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English



  • United States.


  • Nuclear nonproliferation.,
  • Nuclear arms control -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementcommunication from the President of the United States transmitting his annual report, reviewing all activities of U.S. Government Departments and Agencies during calendar 1990, relating to the prevention of nuclear proliferation, pursuant to 22 U.S.C. 3281.
SeriesHouse document ;, 102-135, House document (United States. Congress. House) ;, no. 102-135.
ContributionsBush, George, 1924-
LC ClassificationsJX1974.73 .A4 1991
The Physical Object
Pagination80 p. ;
Number of Pages80
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1472166M
LC Control Number93135239

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Non-proliferation efforts. Early efforts to prevent nuclear proliferation involved intense government secrecy, the wartime acquisition of known uranium stores (the Combined Development Trust), and at times even outright sabotage—such as the bombing of a heavy-water facility thought to be used for a German nuclear program. These efforts began immediately after the discovery of . The Causes of Nuclear Weapons Proliferation Article (PDF Available) in Annual Review of Political Science 14(1) June with 7, Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Scott Sagan. "The arrest and public confession of Pakistani nuclear weapons scientist Abdul Qadeer Khan in revealed the existence of a global proliferation network which had, over almost two decades, provided nuclear technology, expertise, and designs to Iran, North Korea, Libya and possibly other countries. Khan was not the only nuclear arms merchant and Pakistan was not the only . Nuclear Safeguards, Security and Nonproliferation: Achieving Security with Technology and Policy, Second Edition is a comprehensive reference covering the cutting-edge technologies used to trace, track and safeguard nuclear material. Sections cover security, the illicit trafficking of nuclear materials, improvised nuclear devices, and how to.

The Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons, commonly known as the Non-Proliferation Treaty or NPT, is an international treaty whose objective is to prevent the spread of nuclear weapons and weapons technology, to promote cooperation in the peaceful uses of nuclear energy, and to further the goal of achieving nuclear disarmament and general and Parties: (complete list), non-parties: India, . proliferation: strategy and deterrence, nuclear rivalries, and the causes of nuclear acquisition. Only recently has the academic community begun to seriously examineAuthor: Maria Rost Rublee. that, as during the s, the urgent need for Pakistan’s cooperation will prevent the Administration from dealing forcefully with its nuclear proliferation activities, and have introduced legislation that seeks to make U.S. assistance contingent on . clear energy.”1 This includes money-losing activities, such as nuclear fuel reprocessing, which can bring countries to the very brink of acquiring nuclear weap-ons. If the NPT is intended to ensure that states share peaceful “benefits” of nuclear energy and prevent the spread of nuclear bomb making technologies, it is dif-.

  A new book by leading North Korea analyst Bruce Bechtol, North Korean Military Proliferation in the Middle East and Africa: Enabling Violence and Instability, traces the history of North Korea’s. The second volume focuses on joint efforts to prevent “brain drain” within the Russian nuclear establishment and the proliferation of nuclear expertise, as well as on broader cooperation on nuclear science and stockpile stewardship. that the “problems posed by nuclear energy or nuclear weapons activities were global and interconnected. for Nuclear Non-proliferation and Disarmament (PNND) is a global, cross-party network of over parliamentarians from more than 90 countries working to . The book is divided into 3 sections and includes 30 chapters on such topics as - the security of nuclear facilities and material, the illicit trafficking of nuclear materials, improvised nuclear devices, how to prevent nuclear terrorism.