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John P. Holdren

John P. Holdren

Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program

Member of the Board (on leave), Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs

 

 

By Topic

 

Nuclear proliferation (continued)

June 2005

"The Economics of Reprocessing Versus Direct Disposal of Spent Nuclear Fuel"

Journal Article, Nuclear Technology, volume 150

By John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program, Steve Fetter, Former Associate, Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program, Matthew Bunn, Professor of Practice; Co-Principal Investigator, Project on Managing the Atom and Bob van der Zwaan, Former Research Associate, Energy Technology Innovation research group/Project on Managing the Atom Project/Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program, 2001–2005

The Economics of Reprocessing Versus Direct Disposal of Spent Nuclear Fuel

 

 

April, 2005

Monitoring Nuclear Weapons and Nuclear-Explosive Materials: An Assessment of Methods and Capabilities

Report

By John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program and Steve Fetter, Former Associate, Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program

 

 

March, 2003

Controlling Nuclear Warheads and Materials: A Report Card and Action Plan

Report

By Anthony Wier, Former Research Associate, Project on Managing the Atom/Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program, 2002-2007, John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program and Matthew Bunn, Professor of Practice; Co-Principal Investigator, Project on Managing the Atom

 

 

February, 2003

Letter Report from the Co-Chairs of the Joint Committee on U.S.-Russian Cooperation on Nuclear Non-Proliferation

Annual Report

By John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program

 

 

September 12, 2002

Beyond the Moscow Treaty

Testimony

By John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program

Testimony of John P. Holdren for the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate. Hearing on Treaty on Strategic Offensive Reductions, September 12, 2002.

 

 

August, 2002

Technical Issues Related to Ratification of the Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty

Report

By John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program

 

 

May 20, 2002

Securing Nuclear Weapons and Materials: Seven Steps for Immediate Action

Report

By Anthony Wier, Former Research Associate, Project on Managing the Atom/Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program, 2002-2007, John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program and Matthew Bunn, Professor of Practice; Co-Principal Investigator, Project on Managing the Atom

 

 

June 1999

"Getting to Zero: Is Pursuing a Nuclear-Weapon-Free World Too Difficult? Too Dangerous? Too Distracting?"

Book Chapter

By John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program

An assessment of the potential for and desirability of completely eliminating nuclear weapons.

 

 

April, 1998

Getting to Zero: Is Pursuing a Nuclear-Weapon-Free World Too Difficult? Too Dangerous? Too Distracting?

Discussion Paper

By John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program

John P. Holdren sorts out some of the conceptual and terminological ambiguities about the meaning of "zero" nuclear weapons in this paper.

 

 

November 1997

"Managing Military Uranium and Plutonium in the United States and the Former Soviet Union"

Journal Article, Annual Review of Energy and the Environment, volume 22

By John P. Holdren, Former Director and Faculty Chair, Science, Technology and Public Policy Program and Matthew Bunn, Professor of Practice; Co-Principal Investigator, Project on Managing the Atom

Effective approaches to the management of plutonium and highly enriched uranium (HEU)--the essential ingredients of nuclear weapons— are fundamental to controlling nuclear proliferation and providing the basis for deep, transparent, and irreversible reductions in nuclear weapons stockpiles.

 

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