Published October 1, 1968
by The Johns Hopkins University Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||189|
The revised and updated edition of Arms Control: The New Guide to Negotiations and Agreements contains the most authoritative and comprehensive survey ever published of the documents related to. Goldblat, J , Arms control: the new guide to negotiations and agreements, Fully Revised and Updated Second Edition with New edn, SAGE Publications Ltd, London, viewed 24 June , doi: / Goldblat, Jozef. Arms Control: The New Guide to Negotiations and Agreements. A thorough summary of all arms control agreements in modern history, compiled by specialists at the US Arms Control and Disarmament Agency. Most useful for agreements . The purpose of this volume is to make a concrete contribution to the debate on a future agenda for arms control that has been carried out in recent years. The book contains the proceedings of the Nobel Symposium on A Future Arms Control Agenda, held on 1–2 October , and the SIPRI Arms Control Survey.
arms control treaty with the widest adherence of all with India, Israel and Pakistan being the only countries never to have joined it), the Comprehensive Test-Ban Treaty (CTBT), several regional nuclear-weapons-free zones (NWFZ), and a whole series of bilateral and multilateral treaties and Size: KB. Other Resources. Adherence to and Compliance with Arms Control, Nonproliferation and Disarmament Agreements and Commitments, U.S. Department of State, August ; Compliance with the Convention on the Prohibition of the Development, Production, Stockpiling and Use of Chemical Weapons and on Their Destruction, U.S. Department of State, August . The Arms Control Association depends on the generous contributions of individuals who share our goal of promoting public understanding of and support for effective arms control policies. ACA is a nonpartisan, nonprofit membership organization, . Additional Physical Format: Online version: Goldblat, Jozef. Arms control agreements. New York, NY: Praeger, , © (OCoLC) Document Type.
Arms control and nonproliferation efforts have produced formal treaties and agreements, informal arrangements, and cooperative threat reduction and monitoring mechanisms. The pace of implementation for many of these agreements slowed during the Clinton Administration, and the Bush Administration usually preferred unilateral or ad hoc measures. Foreign Policy at BROOKINGS arms control series Paper 9 • December Avis Bohlen William Burns Steven Pifer John Woodworth. agreements to allow inspections on their territory. Arms Trade Governments remain central providers of security. This is their sovereign right and responsibility, to be performed in conformity with the rule of law. In contrast, “arms control” comprises agreements aimed at reducing the danger of war breaking out and minimizing the negative impacts of a war on human beings. This is why the concept of “arms control” also includes instruments to promote transparency and build confidence, for instance by means of reciprocal monitoring and inspection.