Chronology

Obama Administration adopted a new Nuclear Posture Review Report
07.04.2010
The Secretary General of the Soviet Union, M.S. Gorbachev, states that the USSR will stop production of highly enriched uranium.
07.04.1989
The nuclear submarine Komsomolets is lost in the Norwegian Sea. 42 are lost.
07.04.1989
The Missile Technology Control Regime (MTCR) is established during the G7 Rome Summit.
07.04.1987

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PIR PRESS NEWS

03.04.2020

“In addition to obvious public health consequences, the epidemic of the novel coronavirus in Iran could affect the implementation of the IAEA safeguards agreements. In his article for the Bulletin of Atomic Scientists, Professor George M. Moore of the Middlebury Institute for International Studies at Monterey warns: Iranian authorities may restrict the access of IAEA inspectors to the country under the pretext of combating the spread of infection. Although the IAEA assures that the inspections at nuclear facilities in Iran are carried out in full, the risks, according to Moore, are extremely high. In the absence of convincing information from the sites themselves, the international community (primarily Israel and the United States) will proceed from the most pessimistic scenarios for the development of the Iranian nuclear program” - this is the leitmotiv of the 521st issue of Yaderny Kontrol.

31.03.2020

On March 12, 2020, a workshop “50 Years after Ratification of the NPT by the Soviet Union and its Entry into Force: Lessons Learned and Prospects for Strengthening of the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Regime” took place. The event was co-sponsored by the PIR Center and the Institute of Contemporary International Studies (ICIS) at the Diplomatic Academy of the Russian MFA.

30.03.2020

The Anniversary XX PIR Center International School on Global Security 2020 extends applications deadline to April 13. The School will take place from 6 to 14 June in Zvenigorod, Moscow region.

No. 10 (1999): The Future of Russia’s Nuclear Forces (In Russian).

nz10.jpgThe report prepared based on the results of the PIR Center’s research project The Future of Nuclear Weapons and Russia’s Nuclear Forces contains a selection of data on the current state of the Russian strategic forces. The objective of this publication is to discuss the essential trends in development of Russian nuclear weapons during the period after the Cold War. The author presents assessments of Russian nuclear forces by 2004, 2008, and 2010 with regard for the history of START-II, nuclear triad development plans, etc. The report analyzes Russia’s modern nuclear policy, and proposes measures to be taken by the Russian government to optimize the management of the national nuclear arsenal at the present stage.

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