The Trump administration’s apparent redline with Iran is unnecessary, unwise, and dangerous.
The United States wants to enrich uranium domestically for defense purposes, but there are better options.
U.S. accusations raise concerns that the Trump administration may withdraw from another multilateral arms control pact.
U.S.-Russian nuclear arms control prospects are fading despite new talks between senior diplomats.
Iran is increasing its stocks of enriched uranium and heavy water, nearing the limits set by the 2015 nuclear deal.
The future of a major U.S. missile defense system has grown uncertain after the Pentagon canceled a long-planned upgrade.
Chemical weapon destruction is starting at the last of nine sites that once held the massive U.S. arsenal.
U.S. and UK leaders face domestic hurdles to their efforts to sell Saudi Arabia conventional weapons.
The United States moves forward with its “Creating an Environment for Nuclear Disarmament” initiative.
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An increase in Iran’s low-enriched uranium stockpile above the JCPOA-mandated limits does not in itself pose a near-term proliferation risk, and it is critical that the Trump administration does not overreact to this breach and further escalate tensions.
Holding regular review conferences for the Convention on the Physical Protection of Nuclear Materials would serve to keep nuclear security in the spotlight.