2 edition of Nuclear weapons proliferation in the Indian subcontinent found in the catalog.
Nuclear weapons proliferation in the Indian subcontinent
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Series||St. Antony"s/Macmillan series, St. Antony"s/Macmillan series (London, England)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 223 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||223|
|LC Control Number||91000821|
Reviewed by Michael Krepon. A Perpetual Menace: Nuclear Weapons and International Order. By William Walker. Routledge, , pp. William Walker is a rare find: a humanist and elegant writer conversant with technical detail, as well as a specialist in nuclear proliferation who is intrigued by the subject of how power has been applied to create, maintain, and shape nuclear order. Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons - Taylor Published by Guset User, Description: Proliferation of Nuclear Wearpons / 3 To summarize the point: The most difficult technical barrier for the production of nuclear weapons is access to the required.
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, in , containing only about 64 kg ( pounds) of highly enriched. China’s continuing complicity in nuclear proliferation networks would weaken the global nuclear security regime. Hence, China must cooperate with the international community for reinvesting the benefits achieved by the Nuclear Security Summit process, and help develop stronger nuclear security architecture in the Indian subcontinent.
The effect of nuclear weapons on the behaviour of newly nuclear states, and the potential for future international crises, are of particular concern. As a region of burgeoning economic and political importance, South Asia offers a crucial test of proliferation’s effects . This thesis examines U.S. nonproliferation policy and the problem of nuclear proliferation in India and Pakistan. Its central hypothesis is that the end of the Cold War has created an opportunity to advance U.S. nonproliferation interests and work with both India and Pakistan to reduce the threat of a nuclear confrontation on the Indian Subcontinent.
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Nuclear weapons proliferation in the Indian subcontinent. and foreign policy; subcontinental wras - the use of force as a political alternative. Part 2 The politics of the nuclear weapons issue in India: the early years - Nehru's autocratic control; - post-Nehru nuclear debate; the nuclear test - making the option visible.
Get this from a library. Nuclear weapons proliferation in the Indian subcontinent. [Ziba Moshaver]. There is concern about the proliferation of nuclear arms in the sub-continent. This book examines what influences arms policies there and argues that, although both India and Pakistan are determined to retain their nuclear option, both would welcome a situation which allowed them to de-militarize.
As long as nations possessing nuclear weapons continue to behave as though they feel more secure with than without them, more nonnuclear states can be expected to join “the nuclear club.” The danger of prolif-eration to the Indian subcontinent illustrates the psychology behind the phenomenon and how proliferation spreads like an Size: 33KB.
India's nuclear history challenges leading theories of why nations pursue and hang onto nuclear weapons, raising important questions for international relations theory and security studies. So, too, the blasts in Rajasthan have shaken the foundations of the international nonproliferation system/5(6).
Read the full-text online edition of Nuclear Proliferation in the Indian Subcontinent: The Self-Exhausting "Superpowers" and Emerging Alliances (). Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Nuclear Proliferation in the Indian Subcontinent. "The most likely site for a nuclear war is the Indian subcontinent, but we have little understanding of India's nuclear program.
This will change with George Perkovich's fascinating and important study. It is informed, free from bias, and a great read Nuclear weapons proliferation in the Indian subcontinent book well."—Robert Jervis, Adlai E. Stevenson Professor of International Politics, Columbia University"George Perkovich has written a /5(2).
"George Perkovich's book is one I wish I had written. India's Nuclear Bomb appears at a critical moment in global nuclear history, and it will have an important impact on the current policy debate in the United States, India, and Pakistan, as well as on the future histories of Indian politics and international security policy.".
CONTROLLING THE proliferation of nuclear weapons is one of the major challenges we face as a global society. Given that public health is “what we, as a society, do collectively to ensure the conditions in which people can be healthy,”1 (p) controlling the proliferation of nuclear weapons—and ultimately abolishing them—must be a major global health by: 6.
"This is an important book, containing valuable analysis about the effects of nuclear weapons on security in South Asia and broader insights about the potential effects of nuclear proliferation elsewhere around the globe." (Scott Sagan Stanford University)Cited by: Their collaboration, Fearful Symmetry: India-Pakistan Crises in the Shadow of Nuclear Weapons, concludes that timely and forceful U.S.
interventions, a sufficiently stabilizing conventional military order of battle, and, especially, a mutual fear of nuclear escalation have prevented major war and dangerous escalation on the subcontinent.
Pakistan is one of nine states to possess nuclear an began development of nuclear weapons in January under Prime Minister Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, who delegated the program to the Chairman of the Pakistan Atomic Energy Commission (PAEC) Munir Ahmad Khan with a commitment to having the bomb ready by the end of Since PAEC, consisting of over twenty laboratories and First nuclear weapon test: 28 May (Chagai-I).
Thus, this study finds that nuclear weapons have not only failed to prevent subnuclear conflict in South Asia, but they have actually made such conflict more likely.
Nuclear Proliferation: Background. Although nuclear weapons proliferation is a major subject of current international concern, the problem is by no means : PM Atal Bihari Vajpayee at the test site in Pokhran.
This anecdote from former National Security Adviser Shivshankar Menon’s book, Choices: Inside the Making of India’s Foreign Policy, offers a clear and apt understanding of why India needed to conduct five nuclear tests at Pokhran over two days — May 11 and May 13 — 20 years ago.
Meanwhile, global proliferation of nuclear weapons and delivery systems continues, as recent nuclear testing in India and Pakistan so clearly demonstrates. By conservative estimate, there are more. The second half of the book analyzes the consequences of nuclear proliferation on the subcontinent.
These chapters show that the presence of nuclear weapons in South Asia has increased the frequency and propensity of low-level violence, further destabilizing the region.
"The most likely site for a nuclear war is the Indian subcontinent, but we have little understanding of India's nuclear program. This will change with George Perkovich's fascinating and important study. It is informed, free from bias, and a great read as well."—Robert Jervis, Adlai E.
Stevenson Professor of International Politics, Columbia University"George Perkovich has written a. The post-Nehru nuclear debate contributed to the emergence of the Indian nuclear weapons option by This phase again came to an end in the s, and with the ‘peaceful nuclear explosion’ in India gained the status of a de facto nuclear weapon state, a Cited by: 1.
The relentlessness of the confrontations between these two nations makes Inside Nuclear South Asia a must read for anyone wishing to gain a thorough understanding of the spread of nuclear weapons in South Asia and the potential consequences of nuclear proliferation on the subcontinent.
The book begins with an analysis of the factors that led to. Nuclear proliferation is the spread of nuclear weapons, fissionable material, and weapons-applicable nuclear technology and information to nations not recognized as "Nuclear Weapon States" by the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons, commonly known as the Non-Proliferation Treaty or eration has been opposed by many nations with and without nuclear weapons, as.
The relentlessness of the confrontations between these two nations makes Inside Nuclear South Asia a must read for anyone wishing to gain a thorough understanding of the spread of nuclear weapons in South Asia and the potential consequences of nuclear proliferation on the book begins with an analysis of the factors that led to.No First Use of Nuclear Weapons, Journal for Peace and Nuclear Disarmament, DOI: / To link to this article: g//From his perspective, nuclear weapons have fueled a violent cycle of Pakistani provocation and Indian response, giving rise to a number of crises that might easily have spun into chaos.
Kapur thus believes nuclear weapons have been a destabilizing force in South Asia .