With the 2022 Non-Proliferation Treaty Review Conference approaching in January, Angela Kane outlines the necessary actions to unlock the potential of the RevCon and nurture creative strategic action. She argues that we need a new overarching vision for nuclear arms control, one that goes beyond the consideration of “missile gaps.”
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The South Caucasus is a strategically significant part of the world — but the West’s presence in the region seems to be gradually eroding. Daniel Shapiro provides suggestions regarding areas in which Western countries can re-engage.
Emerging & disruptive technologies and nuclear weapons decision making: risks, challenges and mitigation strategies
Bringing together a new generation of experts, this report explores the changing landscape of the nuclear policy field and assesses risks, challenges, and mitigation strategies for nuclear weapon decision making under technological complexity.
YGLN members reflect on changes and continuities in electoral patterns in Canada, the Czech Republic, France, Germany, and Russia.
The Reagan-Gorbachev statement that “a nuclear war cannot be won and must never be fought” matters to non-nuclear weapon states for a number of reasons, writes Oliver Meier. One being that some understand it as a pathway to complete nuclear disarmament.
As cyber-nuclear interactions are likely to increase given trends in the militarisation of the cyber domain and the digitalisation of nuclear weapons systems, Wilfred Wan writes that nuclear-armed states must strengthen the cyber security of their weapons and should elaborate standards across the entirety of their supply chains.
The ELN is proud to promote a high-level public conference by, The Latvian Institute of International Affairs, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Latvia and the NATO Public Diplomacy Division on 'NATO's outlook towards 2030 and beyond". The event will take place on November 30th...
As leaders of Germany’s Social Democrats, Greens and Liberals agreed on a coalition deal yesterday, Julia Berghofer writes that when it comes to defence and security, the new coalition must strike a balance between pursuing ambitious projects while not losing sight of the sometimes-arduous groundwork.