INTERNATIONAL SECURITY AND DEFENSE
April 9, 2006
Op-Ed, San Francisco Chronicle
By Joseph S. Nye, Harvard University Distinguished Service Professor
April 4, 2006
Sean P. Hazlett's Policy Analysis Exercise examines U.S. policy options for addressing Iran's nuclear weapons program.
Journal Article, Middle East Journal, issue 2, volume 60
By Mustafa Kibaroglu, Former Joint Research Fellow, Project on Managing the Atom/Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program and International Security Program, 2004–2005
Iran’s nuclear program has become a highly controversial issue in international politics since the August 2002 unveiling of the secretly built uranium enrichment facility in Natanz and the heavy-water production plant in Arak. American officials and experts assert that Iran has secret plans to use its nuclear capabilities to develop nuclear weapons. Iranian officials, however, deny such allegations and claim that they will use their capabilities exclusively for peaceful purposes.
"'The Pentagon's Revenge' or Strategic Transformation: The Bush Administration's New Security Strategy"
Journal Article, Strategic Assessment, Published by Tel Aviv's Jaffee Center for Strategic Studies, issue 1, volume 9
By Chuck Freilich, Senior Fellow, International Security Program
"The strategy has four main objectives: homeland defense, defeating terrorism, preventing WMD proliferation, and developing cooperative agendas with other "centers of global power," primarily China, Russia, and India."
By Patrick O. Cohrs, Former Research Fellow, International Security Program, 2005-2006
This is a highly original and revisionist analysis of British and American efforts to forge a stable Euro-Atlantic peace order between 1919 and the rise of Hitler.
Journal Article, Insight Turkey, issue 2, volume 8
By Brenda Shaffer, Former Research Fellow, International Security Program, 1999–2007; Former Research Director, Caspian Studies Program, 2000–2005; Former Research Director, Caspian Studies Project, 2005–2007
Despite this extensive activity in the energy sphere, it seems, however, that Ankara's energy policy has been undertaken without a strategic plan and with little integration of energy issues into Turkey's overall foreign and security policies.
Journal Article, China Security, issue 1, volume 2
By Hui Zhang, Senior Research Associate, Project on Managing the Atom
"...China is worried about how U.S. space weaponization plans might affect Chinese national security, international security, and protection of the space environment...."
Journal Article, The American Interest, issue 3, volume 1
A multinational solution for keeping states out of the nuclear weapons business.
Magazine or Newspaper Article, The National Interest, issue No. 83
By Graham Allison, Director, Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, Harvard Kennedy School
In the first debate of the 2004 presidential campaign, the moderator asked the two candidates: What is the single most serious threat to American national security? Both answered: nuclear terrorism.
Journal Article, Terrorism and Political Violence, issue 1, volume 18
By Assaf Moghadam, Former Associate, International Security Program (ISP)/Initiative on Religion in International Affairs (RIIA), 2009–2010; former Research Fellow, ISP/RIIA, 2007–2009; former Research Fellow, ISP, 2004–2006