North Korea is brushing away overtures from the United States for new talks on Pyongyang’s nuclear weapons program.
United States and Russia to restart strategic stability dialogue. Russia will withdraw from Open Skies Treaty in December. NATO reiterates refusal to host ground-based nuclear missiles.
Background for Reporters Covering the Geneva Summit
The June 16 summit in Geneva between Biden and Putin is a pivotal opportunity to begin reducing the growing risk of nuclear conflict and get back on track to pare their bloated and dangerous nuclear stockpiles.
In advance of the June 16 summit between Presidents Biden and Putin, more than 30 American and Russian organizations, international nuclear policy experts, and former senior officials have issued an appeal to the two Presidents calling upon them to launch a regular dialogue to reduce the risk of nuclear war.
For more than six decades, the United States has been worried about China’s regional influence, military activities—and nuclear potential.
More than ever, U.S. policymakers need to understand Chinese nuclear strategy.
As the Biden administration prepares to engage with North Korea, Biegun says establishing a reliable channel of communication with Pyongyang is key to making progress.
The president pledged a new diplomatic efforts to try to end the North Korean nuclear threat and named diplomat Sung Kim to lead the effort.
Bilateral guidelines that have restricted development of South Korea’s ballistic missile program have been ended by agreement between President Biden and South Korean President Moon Jae-in.