Show simple item record Schelling, Thomas en 2009-09-21T11:41:12Z en 2009-09-21T11:41:12Z en 2008-09-23 en
dc.identifier.uri en
dc.description.abstract For more than sixty years, since Nagasaki in 1945, no nuclear weapons have been exploded in anger, despite several wars in which one side possessed nuclear weapons. The taboo is an asset to be preserved. New nuclear weapon states should recognize that the weapons have proven useful for deterrence; any other use will almost certainly bring universal opprobrium. Certain responsibilities will accrue to any new nuclear-weapon states: security against accident, sabotage, or unauthorized use. The United States was slow to recognize the need for such security, as it was slow to recognize the crucial importance of designing weapons safe from attack. Perhaps China, a mature nuclear-weapon state, is in a strong position to provide guidance to any nations contemplating nuclear weapons. en
dc.description.sponsorship William T. Patten Foundation en
dc.language.iso en_US en
dc.publisher Indiana University William T. Patten Foundation en
dc.relation.isversionof Click on the PURL link below in the "External Files" section to play this video. The audio-only mp3 file is also available below in the "Files" section. en
dc.relation.uri en
dc.title Managing Nuclear Proliferation en
dc.type Presentation en

Files in this item

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record

Search IUScholarWorks

Advanced Search


My Account