Arms control offers a tool to enhance U.S. security. After extending the 2010 New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (New START), the Biden administration should seek to engage Russia in negotiation of a follow-on agreement and use that to draw third-country forces into the arms control process.
The fate of the only treaty limiting U.S. and Russian nuclear weapons remains in question as the Trump administration closes.
Within weeks of taking office, President Joe Biden and his team will be confronted with dozens of pivotal choices.
The U.S. withdrawal raises questions about the treaty’s future.
The annual UN session on disarmament and international security reflected the full range of arms control disputes.
Waning U.S., Chinese, and Russian cooperation has harmed nuclear nonproliferation efforts. It is time to revitalize that critical work.
Despite pre-U.S. election maneuvering, prospects for extending the New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty remain slim.
The world’s chemical watchdog confirmed earlier findings that Russian political dissident Alexander Navalny was poisoned.
Despite signs of flexibility in talks on extending the New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty, a deal appears unlikely before the Trump administration is replaced.
Russia questions whether Washington will continue to receive treaty imagery after the U.S. withdrawal.
Russia Expands Proposal for Moratorium on INF-Range Missiles
Arms control experts are urging President Donald Trump to agree to a Russian proposal to extend a key 2010 arms control agreement for at least one year, and ideally for five years, without preconditions.
Briefing with Sen. Chris Van Hollen, Alexandra Bell, and Daryl G. Kimball on the value of New START, the Trump administration’s approach, and guarding against an unconstrained arms race if New START is allowed to expire.