TITLE

Curbing Chinese missile sales: From imposing to negotiating China's adherence to the MTCR

AUTHOR(S)
Kennedy, Jr., Bingham
PUB. DATE
March 1996
SOURCE
Journal of Northeast Asian Studies;Spring96, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p57
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Assesses American efforts to elicit Chinese adherence to the guidelines and parameters of the Missile Technology Control Regime (MTCR). Use of economic pressures; Sources of China's resistance to the MTCR; Imposition of China's first MTCR commitment; Negotiating China's `reaffirmation.'
ACCESSION #
9606151918

 

Related Articles

  • 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...

  • China's Shifting Role in North Korea's Negotiations. Chen, Yali; Hagt, Eric // Defense Monitor;Jan/Feb2004, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p5 

    Comments on the transformation of China's policy toward North Korea. Historical survey of Sino-North Korean relations; Threats posed by North Korea to China's security; Description of China's policy toward North Korea; Proposals for dealing with North Korea.

  • 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.

  • How China and Russia Threaten the World. Chang, Gordon G. // Commentary;Jun2007, Vol. 123 Issue 6, p24 

    This article makes the case that Russia and China are undermining U.S. interests and destabilizing world order by aiding the proliferation of nuclear technologies to countries like North Korea and Iran. China's role in helping arm Pakistan with nuclear weapons is outlined, as is Russia's...

  • China and the Bomb. Feld, Bernard T. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Sep1971, Vol. 27 Issue 7, preceding p1 

    The author reflects on the China's development of technologies in hydrogen bomb production and the emergence of its nuclear power. This development has given China the recognition to become a part of a triangular Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) negotiations between Soviet Union, the US...

  • 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...

  • Remarks Following a Meeting With President Hu Jintao of China and an Exchange With Reporters. Bush, George W. // Weekly Compilation of Presidential Documents;5/1/2006, Vol. 42 Issue 17, p741 

    Presents information on the meeting of U.S. President George W. Bush and Chinese President Hu Jintao with the U.S. reporters on April 20, 2006. Remarks of the two presidents; Democracy in China; Efforts made by the two presidents to resolve the economic issues between the U.S. and China; Role...

  • Mainland China's Evolving Nuclear Deterrent. Murphy, Charles H. // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Jan1972, Vol. 28 Issue 1, p28 

    The article discusses the development of significant nuclear weapon potentials in China and its impact on the United States-China relations. The primary objective of this nuclear weapons program is the development of a missile force capable of deterring possible attacks by the U.S. and the...

  • No Policy Is Not Good Policy. Zakaria, Fareed // Newsweek;5/23/2005, Vol. 145 Issue 21, p36 

    Comments on the U.S. views of Asian countries including China and North Korea. How the U.S. blames China for the stubborness shown by North Korea in relation to its nuclear weapons program; Problems faced by China if North Korea collapses.

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