A review of how baby teeth studies that started in the 1950s could apply to the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty today.
In striving toward the long-term goal of a WMD-free Middle East, short-term goals must be set.
In November, India met the last of its commitments to satisfy a nuclear cooperation deal with the US. So how should this be interpreted?
In the event that forward-deployed nuclear weapons in Europe are withdrawn, the political role that these weapons perform within NATO could be fulfilled by the European missile defense architecture.
Although typically derided as silly, simple civil defense measures such as sheltering-in-place could saves tens of thousands of lives in the event of a nuclear terrorism attack.
The Obama administration and Senate Democrats want to ratify the CTBT. But to gain Republican support, they will probably need to agree to fund a new nuclear warhead. Is such a trade-off worth it?
Many commentators have pointed to a recent IAEA report as proof that Iran is busy building a Bomb. Yet an actual reading of that report shows it reveals nothing that wasn't already known.
If any renewed discussions with North Korea are to be successful, Washington must confront reality--namely that Pyongyang possesses a nuclear weapon capability--and revamp its expectations accordingly.
For far too long the nuclear weapon states have ignored one of the most devastating causes of significant climate change--nuclear war.
President Barack Obama's support for a nuclear-weapon-free world and his large budget request for the U.S. nuclear weapons complex are not as incongruent as one might think.
For once, all is quiet with North Korea--providing Washington with the perfect opportunity to change its hard-line stance against Pyongyang to a strategy of engagement.
Last April in Prague, many thought the president signaled a strong commitment to a nuclear-weapon-free world. His recent considerable budget request for the country's nuclear weapon complex suggests otherwise.
Infectious disease, a scourge of nature, has been tamed by an effective campaign for public health. Can a similar push for public safety end the scourge of nuclear weapons?
Step number one--Washington should remove the nuclear bombs it keeps in Europe, thereby putting pressure on Moscow to address its nonstrategic nuclear arsenal.
Washington continues to station 200 tactical nuclear weapons in five European countries, yet the reasons for deploying them there have become increasingly outdated.
A win-win agreement between Tehran and the P5+1 nations is currently on the negotiating table--potentially the last best chance for a significant breakthrough in the Iranian nuclear crisis.
President Obama has outlined an aggressive strategy to address today's most dangerous nuclear threats. Here are six policies that will help make his agenda both successful and sustainable.
The Pelindaba Treaty recently came into force, establishing a nuclear-weapon-free zone across Africa. But Britain's unilateral interpretation of a footnote regarding Diego Garcia, which hosts a pivotal U.S. military base, threatens to destabilize the agreement.