Nick Ritchie of the University of York criticises the security value of the British nuclear deterrent, arguing that its maintenance and renewal is detrimental to British security and the national discourse.
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Carlo Trezza argues that after the Hiroshima and Nagasaki commemorations, political and spiritual leaders should continue be engaged at the highest levels in efforts to ensure that non-use of nuclear weapons continues.
Hirofumi Tosaki, argues that Japan, like many other states under the U.S. ‘nuclear umbrella’, is wedged between two contradictory positions – that nuclear weapons must be eliminated as soon as possible and that nuclear weapons serve as the most effective way to deter war in an changing world.
Tom Sauer argues that, 70 years after Hiroshima, the Humanitarian Impact of Nuclear Weapons Initiative will transform the debate about the utility of nuclear weapons, leading to their de-legitimization.
Signed by over 70 European political, diplomatic and military leadership figures, this intervention calls the July 14th Iranian nuclear agreement a sound framework for ending the crisis.