Former officials from the U.S. government outline the case for extending New START and address frequently asked questions about the treaty and the future of arms control.
Changes would put profits over national and international security
While Iran’s violations of the accord are serious, they are reversible and they do not suggest, as some have alleged, that Iran is dashing to acquire a nuclear bomb.
This year, the world will mark the 75th anniversary of the catastrophic atomic bombings of the cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki and the 50th anniversary of the entry into force of the indispensable but imperfect nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty (NPT).
New START is a stabilizing force that should be extended while future arms control options are explored.
The former chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff testifies to the strategic value of the New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty.
North Korea will no longer bide earlier unilateral commitments to refrain from nuclear and long-range missile testing.
Russia appears ready to extend the treaty, but Trump administration officials continue to talk about
The Trump administration has now conducted two flight tests of missiles that were banned by the INF Treaty.
Washington warns NATO allies of possible treaty withdrawal.
Republicans rejected many House Democratic efforts to limit U.S. nuclear weapons spending.
In their second meeting, participants in a U.S. initiative identified working objectives for three subgroups.
Senator Refreshes Hold on Firearms Export Changes
Since May 2019, Iran has breached limits imposed by the JCPOA every 60 days. While none of the violations pose a near-term proliferation risk, taken together, Iran’s systematic and provocative violations of the nuclear deal are cause for concern and jeopardize the future of the deal.