TITLE

Notes from the Editors

PUB. DATE
April 2006
SOURCE
Monthly Review: An Independent Socialist Magazine;Apr2006, Vol. 57 Issue 11, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Comments on the intensification of the threats of a U.S. military intervention in Iran in response to Washington's claims that Iran is attempting to develop nuclear weapons capabilities, as of February 2006. Findings of a public poll in January 2006 regarding U.S. citizens' attitude toward military intervention; Views on the lack of evidence for Iran's violation of the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty; Historical background of the Iranian nuclear research and development which began in 1950s; Concern over the preparation of the U.S. public opinion for crimes against the Iranian people.
ACCESSION #
20205274

 

Related Articles

  • The Big Bomb: How We Hate It, Love It, and Accept It. Shirtlife, Ron // Peace Magazine;1/1/2008, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p23 

    The article discusses the survey entitled "Global Public Opinion on Nuclear Weapons," which addressed the attitudes of six Western nations to nuclear weapons. The results revealed that nations who have the weapon refused to confirm or deny it. It further highlighted how people in countries...

  • People the world over want nuclear weapons scrapped.  // CCPA Monitor;Mar2009, Vol. 15 Issue 9, p29 

    The article reports on the findings of a World Public Opinion poll of 21 nations regarding nuclear weapons. Results showed that people in every country favour an international agreement to abolish all nuclear weapons. Large majorities in 20 of the 21 countries want such an agreement. Included in...

  • 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,...

  • Draw the line at Star Wars. Brown, Harrison // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Jan/Feb1987, Vol. 43 Issue 1, p3 

    Comments on the nuclear arms control negotiations between the U.S. and the Soviet Union. Chronology of talks between U.S. and Soviet leaders; Soviet proposal that they would agree to major items on the condition that the U.S. drop its plans to field test Strategic Defense Initiative weaponry;...

  • 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....

  • GOING BALLISTIC. Timmerman, Kenneth R. // New Republic;1/24/94, Vol. 210 Issue 4, p12 

    Expresses opinion on the issue of a pact entered into by the U.S. and North Korea in December 1993 in relation to North Korea's nuclear facilities and the U.S. relations with South Korea. State of nuclear investigations in North Korea; Account of North Korea's nuclear intentions; Conditions...

  • Carter's Nuclear Confidence Gap. Kondracke, Morton // New Republic;4/15/78, Vol. 178 Issue 15, p15 

    Discusses indications of weakness in the United States nuclear policy. Reflection of the weakness in the U.S. policy on public opinion polls and high intellectual discourse about nuclear strategy; U.S. Congress' inclination to increase defense spending beyond administration requests; Defeat of...

  • If We Survive the Next 100 Years, Which Came First: Nuclear Abolition or World Peace? Wellen, Russ // Foreign Policy in Focus;6/15/2011, p5 

    The article discusses which came first, nuclear abolition or world peace. It cites a paper issued by Hudson Institute fellow Christopher Ford who details the challenges of a possible transitional stage to Global Zero or nuclear abolition. It stresses the importance of having significant...

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