TITLE

Extra-Sexual Fooling Around

AUTHOR(S)
Buckley Jr., William F.
PUB. DATE
May 1999
SOURCE
National Review;5/3/1999, Vol. 51 Issue 8, p63
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article argues the need for the U.S. Congress to investigate the alleged stealing of the country's nuclear weapons technology secrets and their transfer to China and the necessity of punishing those responsible for this crime. The stealing of the country's nuclear weapons technology is a very serious crime that needs full attention by the Congress. National security is at stake in this incident. China's foreign policy and its interest are in opposition with the foreign policy and national interest of the U.S. The issue of Taiwan's sovereignty remains a major irritant in the relations between China and the U.S. There is also a need to enhance the security in the country's national laboratories in order to prevent a repeat of this incident. President Bill Clinton's preoccupation with getting himself reelected may have led to the relaxing of security in the country's national laboratories.
ACCESSION #
1784905

 

Related Articles

  • ANXIETY METER.  // Time;1/20/2003, Vol. 161 Issue 3, p23 

    Presents information about national security in the United States. How North Korea is abandoning a nuclear-arms treaty; Consideration of the rules of the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration.

  • 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 "Power Transition": A Spot Check. Roy, Denny // PacNet Newsletter;9/11/2013, Issue 71, p1 

    The article discusses the potential impact of power transition on the U.S.-China relations in 2013. According to the author, power transition stems from the growth of states at different rates. He cites the possession of nuclear weapons by both countries as one factor that can cushion a...

  • Tick,Tick,Tick. Allison, Graham // Atlantic;Oct2004, Vol. 294 Issue 3, p58 

    The article reports on the nuclear weapons programs of Pakistan and its threat to the national security of the U.S. According to the author, Abdul Qadeer Khan, founder of Pakistan's nuclear weapons program, has been selling nuclear technology and services on the black market. The author suggests...

  • Second test seen likely if N. Korea not welcomed by the nuclear club.  // East-Asia-Intel Reports;11/8/2006, p4 

    The article reports on the potential second nuclear test by North Korea. U.S. officials say North Korea likely will conduct a second nuclear test in the new future, despite its recent agreement to return to the six-party talks. Both China and the U.S. refuse to accept North Korea into the...

  • The Future of American Military Power -- Partial or Total? Leibstone, Marvin // Military Technology;Jun2002, Vol. 26 Issue 6, p6 

    Focuses on the challenges faced by the U.S. national security. Plans of Russia and the U.S. for nuclear arms reduction; Importance of the U.S.-China relationship; Support given by anti-terrorism coalition to the U.S.

  • The New Nuclear Danger. Cortright, David // America;12/11/2006, Vol. 195 Issue 19, p18 

    This article discusses the flaw of the strategy of selective coercion adopted by the Bush administration after the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks. The Iraq war was a demonstration of this strategy. Ironically, the Iraq War only steeled the determination of other countries which the U.S....

  • Should We Buy the Vladivostok Agreement? Long, F. A. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Feb1975, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p5 

    The article reflects on the Vladivostok agreement, an agreement between the United States and USSR which was intended to control the strategic nuclear arms race. Comments about the limitations of the agreement including the control of the strategic delivery systems of the U.S. and the Soviet...

  • Responding to a Nuclear Iran. Hemmer, Christopher // Parameters: U.S. Army War College;Fall2007, Vol. 37 Issue 3, p42 

    The article examines the foreign policy of the U.S. in discouraging Iran from developing nuclear weapons. The impact of the Iran's nuclear policy on the economic interest of the U.S. around the Persian Gulf., as well as the cost of taking military actions. Deterring Iran from using the weapons,...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics