4 edition of International Political Effects of the Spread of Nuclear Weapons found in the catalog.
by University Press of the Pacific
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||252|
A nuclear weapon (also called an atom bomb, nuke, atomic bomb, nuclear warhead, A-bomb, or nuclear bomb) is an explosive device that derives its destructive force from nuclear reactions, either fission (fission bomb) or from a combination of fission and fusion reactions (thermonuclear bomb).Both bomb types release large quantities of energy from relatively small amounts of matter. Although such programs increase the technical capacity of a state to build nuclear weapons, they have important countervailing political effects that limit the odds of proliferation. Specifically, nuclear energy programs increase the likelihood that parallel nuclear weapons programs will be detected and face counterproliferation pressures; they Cited by: 6.
In recent years, multinational corporations (MNCs) have also had a significant impact on the international system. IGOs and NGOs exist for a variety of reasons, such as controlling the proliferation of conventional and nuclear weapons, supervising trade, maintaining military alliances, ending world hunger, and fostering the spread of democracy. The Social and Economic Effects Of Nuclear War Ap manifested in the current wave of grassroots and congressional action calling for a nuclear weapons freeze and and political.
About this Edition. The Effects of Nuclear Weapons, as a U.S. Government publication, is in the public Third Edition (the most recent version of this publication) was scanned by the Program in Science and Global Security of the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University into a collection of bitmap PDF files which were linked to a Web page. The book offers a meaningful synthesis of a wide variety of facts and opinions on key issues concerning nuclear weapons. Succinctly yet accurately, Futter describes the early years of the development of nuclear weapons and nuclear strategies, discusses differences between vertical and horizontal proliferation, identifies the obstacles associated with managing nuclear proliferation and.
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Technical and economic considerations no longer prevent the acquisition of nuclear weapons by nations that do not have them. The technology is now widely known and generally accessible International Political Effects of the Spread of Nuclear Weapons: John Kerry King: : Books.
The Paperback of the International Political Effects Of The Spread Of Nuclear Weapons by John Kerry King at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or Due to COVID Pages: Get this from a library. International political effects of the spread of nuclear weapons. [John Kerry King; National Foreign Assessment Center (U.S.); United States.
Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense (International Security Affairs);]. International political effects of the spread of nuclear weapons by John Kerry King; 1 edition; First published in ; Subjects: Atomstrategie, Nuclear weapons, POLITICAL ASPECTS, International relations, Proliferation (Militär), CONFERENCES, NUCLEAR WEAPONS, Atomare Rüstung, Nuclear nonproliferation, Congresses, Internationale Politik, NUCLEAR NON-PROLIFERATION, Terrorismus.
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THE INTERNATIONAL POLITICAL EFFECTS OF THE SPREAD OF NUCLEAR WEAPONS. Document Type: CREST. Collection: The International Political Effects of the 5. Report Date Spread of Nuclear Weapons 7. Author(s) 8. Performing Organization Rept.
Printer-friendly version. Furthermore, nuclear weapons can explain superpower caution: when the cost of seeking excessive gains is an increased probability of total. destruction, moderation makes sense. Some analysts have argued that these effects either have not occurred or.
are not likely to be sustained in the future. Analysts of international politics have debated heatedly over the likely consequences of the spread of nuclear weapons. Most argue that nuclear proliferation will destabilize the world and increase the risk of nuclear war.
Others counter that the threat of nuclear war is enough to convince new nuclear nations to adopt prudent security policies. effects. To appreciate this argument, one must comprehend what nuclear weapons do: they deter and dissuade.
Second, in today’s nuclear game, large aggregate numbers do not matter. Both of these aspects have implications for today, especially as the US conducts its Nuclear Posture Review. What Nuclear Weapons Do and How They Do It Nuclear weapons, more so than any other weapon, “hold.
The role that nuclear weapons play in international politics and security is evolving. Crucially, these changes are manifesting themselves in competing ways for two different groups of countries.
For wealthy, militarily powerful countries, nuclear weapons are playing a diminishing role in security planning. Conversely, some countries that lack advanced military capabilities may be coming to see nuclear weapons.
Nuclear weapon - Nuclear weapon - The spread of nuclear weapons: During World War II, scientists in several countries performed experiments in connection with nuclear reactors and fission weapons, but only the United States carried its projects as far as separating uranium or manufacturing plutonium By the time the war began on September 1,Germany had a special office for the.
the Politics of Nuclear Weapons Or is the spread of nuclear weapons an inher-ently bad thing that increases the likelihood of accidents and nuclear use, decisions to go or not to go nuclear result not from the international structure, but rather from individual hearts.
Simply put, some political leaders hold a. One of his findings was that nuclear weapons don’t have the effect on international politics that was previously thought. Bell says, "Nuclear weapons don’t remove states’ inclinations to compete with each other, and states don't only use nuclear weapons to deter other states from attacking them.".
Although nuclear weapons have obvious scientific and political effects, cultural effects on society can also be observed.
Since the world first saw the power of nuclear weapons intheir role in culture (in America and across the world) has grown as time went on. Top 10 books on nuclear weapons and arms control Brodie and a group of political scientists at Yale’s Institute of International Studies took a first cut at the implications of the Bomb and.
Andrew Futter is a Senior Lecturer in International Politics at the University of Leicester, UK. He is the author of Ballistic Missile Defence and US National Security Policy (), and has published widely on nuclear strategy, nuclear proliferation and contemporary nuclear challenges.
Nuclear weapons produce enormous explosive energy. Their significance may best be appreciated by the coining of the words kiloton (1, tons) and megaton (1, tons) to describe their blast energy in equivalent weights of the conventional chemical explosive example, the atomic bomb dropped on Hiroshima, Japan, incontaining only about 64 kg ( pounds) of highly enriched.
The earliest specific international arrangement, at least indirectly, to restrict the spread of nuclear weapons is the PTBT of The treaty bans the testing of all nuclear explosive devices anywhere except underground, and only then when the radioactive debris from the explosion is contained wholly within the borders of the state responsible.
This book was recommended to me by a nuclear engineering professor at Oregon State University. While other books on the subject give you pasteurized and digested view of the topic, this one presents the theory and studies that drive our conclusions about the effects of nuclear weapons/5.
In The Spread of Nuclear Weapons: A Debate, two major scholars of international politics debate this critical issue. Kenneth Waltz, the dean of neorealist theory in international relations, argues that fears about nuclear proliferation are exaggerated: "More may be better," since new nuclear states will wisely use their weapons to deter other.A long-time staple of International Relations courses, this new edition continues the important discussion of nuclear proliferation, while looking at the regions and issues now at the forefront of the nuclear question.
Over the past fifteen years, The Spread of Nuclear Weapons has been a staple in International Relations courses because of its brevity and crystal-clearLocation: Stanford, CA This is a list of books about nuclear are non-fiction books which relate to uranium mining, nuclear weapons and/or nuclear power.
American Prometheus: The Triumph and Tragedy of J. Robert Oppenheimer (); The Angry Genie: One Man's Walk Through the Nuclear Age (); The Atom Besieged: Extraparliamentary Dissent in France and Germany ().