TITLE

NIE on Iran and Nukes Offers New Chance for Diplomacy

PUB. DATE
December 2007
SOURCE
Aviation Week & Space Technology;12/10/2007, Vol. 167 Issue 23, p74
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Editorial
ABSTRACT
The article contends that the latest report issued by the U.S. National Intelligence Estimate on December 3, 2007 on Iran's nuclear weapons program and capabilities offers a new chance for diplomacy. It explains that the mass media was stunned by the report which concluded that Iran halted its nuclear weapons program in 2003. This conclusion raises a number of questions that deserve close attention. The most important of these questions is the chance for the diplomatic resolution of the crisis.
ACCESSION #
28101866

 

Related Articles

  • OUTLAWING NUCLEAR WEAPONS-- FORTY YEARS OF U. S. DISARMAMENT EFFORTS.  // Congressional Digest;Oct58, Vol. 37 Issue 10, p227 

    This article gives an insight into the U.S., disarmaments efforts. In the year 1918 the U.S., President Woodrow Wilson propounded his 14 Points, the 4th of which stated that national armaments would be reduced to the lowest point consistent with domestic safety. The year 1928 witnessed the...

  • Should Development Of Nuclear Weapons Be Prohibited By International Agreement? CON. Bridges, Styles // Congressional Digest;Oct58, Vol. 37 Issue 10, p235 

    In this article the author presents his views on the issue of prohibition of nuclear weapons by an international agreement. He believes that nations negotiate from strength-the strength that comes from moral and spiritual unity backed by utmost military power. It must however be noted that other...

  • NUCLEAR SPREAD AND WORLD ORDER. Bloomfield, Lincoln P. // Foreign Affairs;Jul1975, Vol. 53 Issue 4, p743 

    Until a year or two ago we were entitled to believe that the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty could successfully hold the line at five nuclear weapon powers, if only a few holdout countries would sign or ratify it. Two events have thrown into serious doubt the ability of present policies to stem...

  • Averting the Unthinkable. Morris, Stephen J. // National Interest;Winter2003/2004, Issue 74, p99 

    Contends that the imminent prospect of North Korea becoming a nuclear power is the most severe threat to the security of the United States and the rest of the Western countries. Multilateral negotiations entered by the U.S. to deal with the nuclear arms program of North Korea; Explanation that...

  • The Four Faces of Nuclear Terror. Potter, William C.; Ferguson, Charles D.; Spector, Leonard S. // Foreign Affairs;May/Jun2004, Vol. 83 Issue 3, p130 

    This essay comments on the article "How to Stop Nuclear Terrorism," by Graham Allison, published in the January/February 2004 issue of "Foreign Affairs." Allison was among the first scholars to sound the alarm about the risks of Russian loose nukes, and in the article he continues to warn of...

  • North Korea seeks Indonesian help.  // Geo-Strategy Direct;3/1/2006, p25 

    The article reports on the decision of the North Korean government to seek help from Indonesia in restarting the stalled six-party negotiations over the Pyongyang's nuclear weapons program. Indonesia's roving ambassador, Nana Sutresna, said the North Koreans asked Indonesia to provide good...

  • Saudi Interests And The US-Iran Dispute.  // Middle East Monitor: The Gulf;Aug2006, Vol. 16 Issue 8, p2 

    The article reports on the growing tension between the U.S. and Iranian government that puts the interest of Saudi Arabia at risk. The growing tension between the two nation is at its peak and the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia had expresses concern regarding the possibility of military action of the...

  • Democrats Jettison 'Multilateral' Process, Blast Bush Over North Korea. Franc, Mike // Human Events;10/16/2006, Vol. 62 Issue 35, p10 

    The article deals with the complaints raised by U.S. liberal concerning the plan of North Korea to develop nuclear weapons. Liberals began to lay the blame for North Korea's possible detonation of a small nuclear device at the administration of President George W. Bush. President Bush abandoned...

  • Is the Intel on North Korea as Bad as It was on Iraq? Barry, John; Hosenball, Mark // Newsweek;1/26/2004, Vol. 143 Issue 4, p10 

    Offers a look at the United States intelligence examination of North Korea's nuclear capabilities. Skepticism over whether the intelligence information on Korea is better than it was for Iraq; Claim by North Korean officials that they had no nuclear weapons or uranium-enrichment programs; Lack...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of NEW JERSEY STATE LIBRARY

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics