Chronology

All nuclear weapons are withdrawn from Ukraine to Russia.
02.06.1996
The Additional Protocol II to the Treaty for the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons in Latin America (Tlatelolco Treaty) comes into force for China.
02.06.1974

International Security Index iSi

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The Security Index Occasional Paper Series Publishes Policy Memo " If the New START Treaty Expires With No Extension:Scenarios For Russia" image
01.06.2020

The memo presents possible scenarios should the New START Treaty expire without extension. Special attention is being paid to confidence building measures to implement without a treaty-like legal basis. The memo also considers the build-up potential of strategic nuclear forces of Russia and the US.

 

29.05.2020

"As a follow-up to my Memos dated March 27, 2020, April 10, 2020, April 24, 2020 and May 12, 2020, I hereby declare the extension of the remote work mode until June 11, 2020 inclusive, due to the persistence of the complex epidemiological situation in Moscow", – Dr. Vladimir A. Orlov, Director of PIR Center.

26.05.2020

«The circumstances in which the whole world has found itself today have changed, but the importance of nuclear nonproliferation issues and U.S.-Russia dialogue on the NPT review process continues to bring together both young and major experts. I am very glad that modern technologies help us in this. Could anyone predict a year ago, at the last meeting of the working group, that the Review Conference would be rescheduled? Hardly. But this gives us time, and by “us” I mean Russia, the USA and the whole nonproliferation community, time to think creatively about how we can better prepare for it. And our Track 2.5 meetings are devoted to exactly such ideas, fresh and bright, from the next generation of experts», – Director of PIR Center, Head of the Center for Global Trends and International Organizations at the Diplomatic Academy of the Russian Federation, Professor at MGIMO University, Co-Chair of the working group Dr. Vladimir Orlov

No. 7 (1998): Military Reform and Civil Control over Armed Forces in Russia (In Russian).

7.jpgThis publication pursues a double objective. First, it analyzes the reorganization of the Russian armed forces initiated in the summer of 1997 as well as preceding discussions, and assesses its compliance with the tasks of adapting the military machine to new national security needs and, which is equally important, economic capabilities of the country. Second, it discusses the main components of civil control over the armed forces and evaluates their implementation in present-day Russia. Especially valuable is the analysis of governmental agencies responsible for the management and control of the armed forces, and their capabilities for encouraging in-depth military reform.

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