Written in EnglishRead online
|Statement||ed by G.C. Boehnart, G.G. Van Biers and H. Wiseman.|
|Contributions||Van Biers, G.G., Wiseman : H.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||47 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||47|
Download Strategies for place and security in a nuclear age ; October 27-30
A leading international security strategist offers a compelling new way to "think about the unthinkable."The cold war ended more than two decades ago, and with its end came a reduction in the threat of nuclear weapons—a luxury that we can no longer indulge.
It's not just the threat of Iran getting the bomb or North Korea doing something rash; the whole complexion of global power politics is 4/5(5). This book is a welcome reminder that nuclear strategy is still immensely important and that we have taken a 20 year holiday from thinking seriously about the topic.
As Paul Bracken astutely observes, the Second Nuclear Age will be multilateral instead of bilateral, regionally-focused and driven by nationalism rather than the systemic struggles /5(5). The underlying premise of the book is that we are in a second nuclear age that has little in common with the first, the Cold War; and that thinking, strategy, and risk-minimisation need to shift to accommodate a contemprary multipolar nuclear environment including the traditional primary powers of the Cold War, as well as new (Isreael, India Cited by: Nuclear America: Military and Civilian Nuclear Power in the United States, By Gerard H.
Clarfield; William M. Wiecek Harper & Row, Read preview Overview Return to Armageddon: The United States and the Nuclear Arms Race, By Ronald E. NUCLEAR STRATEGY IN THE NEW WORLD ORDER Introduction. The nuclear age was born at New Mexico’s Trinity test site on J Within a year, even without a nuclear-capable adversary, the United States developed its first nuclear war plan (PINCHER) that called for an attack on 20 Soviet cities using 50 atomic weapons Proliferation Strategy, National Security Council This study, A New Nuclear Review for a New Age, was first conceived in mid It began with the expectation that the new presidential administration entering office in January would.
See Narang, Nuclear Strategy in the Modern Era, chap. For an active strategy of proliferation to be sustainable, the theory posits that both an acute security. What roles have nuclear nonproliferation and counterproliferation played in U.S. grand strategy since.
1 And what insights does this history provide into the sharp, contemporary debates over the past, present, and future trajectory of U.S. grand strategy. Most accounts of postwar U.S.
grand strategy focus on two broad but distinct missions: (1) to contain great power rivals and (2) to. InNo Use, national security scholar Thomas M. Nichols offers a lucid, accessible reexamination of the role of nuclear weapons and their prominence in U.S.
security strategy. Nichols explains why strategies built for the Cold War have survived into the twenty-first century, and he illustrates how America's nearly unshakable belief in the utility.
His previous books include two editions of Deadly Arsenals: Nuclear, Biological and Chemical Threats, ( and ), and previous reports include Universal Compliance: A Strategy for Nuclear Security (co-author, March ) and WMD in Iraq (co-author, January ).
He is the author of over articles on defence issues, the producer of two. The Second Nuclear Age: Strategy, Danger, and the New Power Politics by Paul Bracken. Times Books,pp. Paul Bracken, Yale University professor of management and political science specializing in global competition and strategic application of technology in business and defense, has been writing about involvement of nuclear weapons in strategy since the early s.
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 ().
"The Logic of American Nuclear Strategies for place and security in a nuclear age ; October 27-30 book is a major contribution to the national debate about the role of nuclear weapons in U.S.
national security policy. Matthew Kroenig provides penetrating insights into how nuclear posture affects a variety of national security interests and the book is a must read for anyone who wishes to understand this Reviews: 4 Neutralism, Nationalism, and Nukes, Oh My.
Revisiting Peacemaker or Powder-Monkey and Canadian Strategy in the Nuclear Age / Asa McKercher. 5 The Road to Scarborough: Lester Pearson and Nuclear Weapons, –63 / Jack Cunningham. Part 3: In Search of Nuclear Tasks at Home and Abroad.
6 Who’s Going to Invade Arctic Canada, Anyway. Makers of Modern Strategy from Machiavelli to the Nuclear Agetakes the first part of its title from an earlier collection of essays, published by Princeton University Press inwhich became a classic of historical scholarship.
Three essays are repinted from the earlier book. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
"From time to time, though rarely, there is a book that can redefine the parameters of strategic understanding and debate. Strategy in the Second Nuclear Age is one such rare book.
This very well edited collection of studies is, by quite a margin, the finest exploration and examination extant of the nuclear strategies of the newer nuclear. "Nuclear Strategy in the Modern Era impressively advances scholarship on nuclear proliferation and its consequences."Dinshaw Mistry, Perspectives on Politics "Finally, we have a book on proliferation that is rooted in the discipline of Political Science with persuasive explanatory powers Reviews: National security in the nuclear age.
New York: Praeger, © (OCoLC) Online version: National security in the nuclear age. New York: Praeger, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Gordon Brinkerhoff Turner; Richard D Challener. Scott Helfstein et al., ‘Terrorism, Deterrence and Nuclear Weapons’, White Paper Prepared for the Secretary of Defense Task Force on DoD Nuclear Weapons Management, Combating Terrorism Center, US Military Academy, West Point, NY, 31 Octoberp.
32; Adam Garfinkle, ‘Does Nuclear Deterrence Apply in the Age of Terrorism?’, Footnotes. In other words, before getting to nuclear weapons, Beaufre needed to understand war and strategy, and then build a strategic vision around that understanding that made sense in the nuclear era.
The most important of Beaufre’s strategic works is the first, his masterpiece, Introduction to Strategy, which he published in French in and in.
Strategies of Containment is critically written for an intellectual discussion on nuclear deterrence, and how the US policy of deterrence evolved ever so slightly over 50 years.
I strongly recommend this book for anyone interested in military history, politics, or international s: From time to time, though rarely, there is a book that can redefine the parameters of strategic understanding and debate. Strategy in the Second Nuclear Age is one such rare book. This very well edited collection of studies is, by quite a margin, the finest exploration and examination extant of the nuclear strategies of the newer nuclear-weapon s: 3.
In his book ZERO, The Case for Nuclear Weapons Abolition, David Krieger’s piece by piece analysis of the arguments in support of our continued reliance on nuclear deterrence convincingly demonstrates that it is a doomed and failed long range strategy for world peace and security. He grapples with such questions as: Do we really want to have.
Survival: Global Politics and Strategy is the Institute’s bi-monthly journal, offering a leading forum for analysis and debate on international and strategic affairs. Scholarly in its depth, yet policy-relevant in its approach, writers bring fresh, often controversial, perspectives to.
An article appearing in the most recent issue of the Air University’s Strategic Studies Quarterly (winter, ) draws a thick line from the nuclear age to cyber security. In Joseph S. Nye, Jr.’s article, Nuclear lessons for Cyber Security?, the strategies of the Cold War are likened to the present day battle to control the internet.
This is relevant as we have already seen the use of. InEarle’s intellectual descendants produced a second edition entitled Makers of Modern Strategy: From Machiavelli to the Nuclear Age (hereafter MoMS 86).
This is the book. International Politics in the Nuclear Age Prof. Todd S. Sechser Fall O˚ce Hours: Thursdays, –pm Lectures: Mon./Wed., –pm di˙erent approaches to thinking about nuclear strategy, and evolution of U.S. nuclear doctrine. This portion of the course also explores several modern controversies in nuclear security.
Washington, D.C., Octo Twenty five years ago, when President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev met at Reykjavik, Iceland on Octobertheir far-reaching discussions involved proposals to abolish nuclear weapons by first moving toward a zero ballistic missiles option.
Weighed down by mistrust and competing objectives, the discussions on ending the nuclear. Ever since the United States dropped atomic bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, no nuclear weapons have been used in combat. This limits all efforts to develop theories about nuclear strategy, as does the fact that serious nuclear crises have been few and far between.
Nuclear weapons are useful mainly for deterrence and self-defense, not for coercion. The authors evaluate the role of nuclear weapons in several foreign policy contexts and present a trove of new quantitative and historical evidence that nuclear weapons do not help countries achieve better results in coercive diplomacy.
A selection of papers presented at the first National Strategy Seminar for Reserve Officers in Julyas well as materials appearing in various periodicals and journals, dealing with the broad subject suggested by the title. World War II also inaugurated the “atomic age,” and America’s use of nuclear weapons in not only was critical in convincing Japan to surrender, but also changed the making of military.
This book is a counter to the conventional wisdom that the United States can and should do more to reduce both the role of nuclear weapons in its security strategies and the number of nuclear weapons in its arsenal.
That conventional wisdom, argues Brad Roberts in The Case for Nuclear Weapons in the 21st Century, has not been informed by the experience of the United States.
Despite continuing efforts to convince North Korea to relinquish its nuclear capability, it appears increasingly unlikely that it will ever do so.
Pyongyang might be willing to curtail or freeze certain parts of the program but the likelihood of North Korean denuclearization is quickly fading.
With Pyongyang likely to retain some level of nuclear-weapons capability, analysis turns to an.  Gordon Alexander Craig, “The Political Leader as Strategist,” in Makers of Modern Strategy: From Machiavelli to the Nuclear Age, ed. Peter Paret, Gordon Alexander Craig, and Felix Gilbert (Princeton, N.J: Princeton University Press, ),  Strachan and Herberg-Rothe, Clausewitz in the Twenty-First Century, Clausewitz's statement that, ‘there can be no question of a purely military evaluation of a great strategic issue, nor of a purely military scheme to solve it’ rings true for the nuclear age (quoted in Peter Paret (ed.), Makers of Modern Strategy, Princeton University.
Ashton B. Carter is a research fellow at the Center for International Studies at MIT. William J. Perry is codirector of the Preventive Defense Project at Stanford and Harvard, and was the nineteenth U.S.
Secretary of Defense ().He is coauthor (with Ashton B. Carter) of Preventive Defense: A New Security Strategy for America (Brookings, ). A Moment in Cold War History when the Fundamentals of the U.S.
Nuclear Posture Were at Stake National Security Archive Electronic Briefing Book No. Edited by William Burr. Posted - May 1, For more information contact: William Burr- / (source: Nielsen Book Data) Summary This book is a counter to the conventional wisdom that the United States can and should do more to reduce both the role of nuclear weapons in its security strategies and the number of weapons in its arsenal.
The case against nuclear weapons has been made on many grounds-including historical, political, and moral. Assistant Professor Katherine Chandler’s new book traces the creation and evolution of unmanned aircraft and their place in theaters of war.
By examining the history of the United States’ experimental pilotless planes flown between andChandler reframes the drone as having precedent in U.S. military strategy long before the war.13 Gray, Nuclear Strategy and National Style, 14 Gray, Weapons Don’t Make War, 15 Colin S. Gray, Nuclear Strategy and Strategic Planning (Philadelphia: Foreign Policy Research Institute, ), 16 Gray, Nuclear Strategy and Strategic Planning, 66, Notes.
1. George Perkovich, India's Nuclear Bomb: The Impact on Global Proliferation (Berkeley, Ca.: University of California Press, ), p; Raj Chengappa, Weapons of Peace: The Secret Story of India's Quest to Be a Nuclear Power (New Delhi: Harper Collins Publishers India, ), p.
2. Perkovich, India's Nuclear Bomb, p; Chengappa, Weapons of Peace, p. 77; George Greenstein, "A.