Addressing the threat posed by nuclear weapons needs to be a priority for the Biden administration. Edward Ifft looks at the nuclear issues facing the new administration and what actions need to be taken to address them.
The extraordinary and unprecedented challenges to democracy inside the US indicate that the incoming administration will have its hands full at home, even as it seeks to renew US international and multilateral leadership. This will complicate and constrain efforts to promote democratic values internationally.
141 political, diplomatic and military experts from 30 countries appeal to the P5 states to commit to a sustained, open-ended and regular dialogue on strategic risk reduction.
Our networks are at the heart of our policy impact. Reaching right across Europe they bring together established figures with emerging leaders who are all committed to better security for Europe.
The Biden administration takes over a perilous global landscape when it comes to nuclear arms control and disarmament. Rebecca Davis Gibbons looks at what we can expect from Biden on nuclear issues and where the opportunities lie for progress.
Three former Turkish ambassadors to NATO write on how and why to resolve the differences between Turkey and the US over the Turkish purchase of Russian made S-400 air defence systems.
For supporters of the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons, risk reduction measures must address the risks stemming from the possession of nuclear weapons and the practice of nuclear deterrence per se.
Policy briefs & reports
The Atlantic Council and European Leadership Network have published a joint report on how Europeans can fill the gap to preserve the JCPOA and promote regional peace and security.
Over the last four years, Europeans have been facing the fundamental challenge of Russia and the US turning away from arms control. Oliver Meier considers how Europeans might turn existing, stopgap responses to this into a long-term strategy to strengthen multilateral arms control instruments.
The US is scheduled to withdraw from the Open Skies Treaty on November 22, against the wishes of a majority in Congress and on a questionable legal basis. Peter Jones argues the other Treaty members should “stop the clock” on the US withdrawal until the Biden Administration takes office.