This joint ELN – FRS working paper calls on the P5 to establish a sustained, open-ended and senior dialogue process on strategic risk reduction in the form of a working group.
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Euro-Atlantic Security Leadership Group (EASLG) Supports Joint Statement of the Leaders of the Five Nuclear- Weapon States Affirming: “A Nuclear War Cannot be Won and Must Never be Fought”
The EASLG welcomes the leadership shown by the leaders of China, France, Russia, the UK, and the US in their January 3rd 2022 Joint Statement on Preventing Nuclear War and Avoiding Arms Races.
Leadership groups call on China, France, Russia, the United Kingdom and United States to jointly reaffirm: “A nuclear war cannot be won and must never be fought”
A group of global security leaders, including Chair of the ELN Lord Des Browne and ELN Director Sir Adam Thomson, call on the P5 to reaffirm the principle that a nuclear war must never be fought following Biden-Putin meeting.
Statement by the Euro-Atlantic Security Leadership Group (EASLG): Advancing strategic stability in the Euro-Atlantic region, 2021 and beyond
Signed by former and current senior officials, military leaders and experts from across the Euro-Atlantic region, this statement offers a set of principles to advance strategic stability and provides steps for managing instability and building mutual security.
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.
166 security experts from 20 countries call on leaders in the US, Russia and Europe to take a number of urgent actions in order to reduce the risks of military conflict between NATO and Russia.
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.
Over 75 currently serving parliamentarians from more than 20 European capitals, as well as members of the European Parliament and NATO Parliamentary Assembly, have joined forces to urge their U.S. Congressional counterparts to take action on the extension of the New START Treaty.
Seventy-five years after the bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the distressing reality is that the risk of nuclear catastrophe is as great as it has ever been.