Chronology

Russia and India signed an international agreement on cooperation in the construction of 4 additional units at Kudankulam, as well as on the construction of nuclear power plants according to Russian projects on new sites in India
05.12.2008
The end of the strategic offensive arms reduction period under the Treaty on the Reduction and Limitation of Strategic Offensive Arms (START I Treaty)
05.12.2001
The Treaty on the Reduction and Limitation of Strategic Offensive Arms (START I), transformed by the Lisbon Protocol of 1992 comes into force
05.12.1994
The adoption of Memoranda on Security Guarantees on the part of Russia, the U.S. and the UK. The memoranda are needed because of Ukraine, Byelorussia and Kazakhstan joining NPT.
05.12.1994
Ukraine joins the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty as a non-nuclear weapons state.
05.12.1994
A U.S. sea-borne aircraft with an atomic bomb onboard crashes 200 miles from Okinawa.
05.12.1965
The first world nuclear propelled surface ship, the icebreaker Lenin, is commissioned.
05.12.1957
France sets up an atomic bomb development committee within the Commissariat for Atomic Energy.
05.12.1956
PIR PRESS LOGO

PIR PRESS NEWS

04.12.2020

"The development of nuclear energy in Saudi Arabia is a forward-looking and important task. The State Atomic Energy Corporation “Rosatom” has every chance to become one of the KSA’s key partners in the development of peaceful uses of nuclear energy because it already has extensive experience in working with nuclear newcomer countries in difficult climatic conditions with lack of the necessary infrastructure", ‒ Inna Rodina, PIR Center intern. 

01.12.2020

“It is difficult for me to say how many pillars PIR Center is based on, but one of them is definitely the interns. Their hard work, intelligence, and creativity make a substantial contribution to our work», ‒ Sergey Semenov, Nuclear Nonproliferation & Russia Program Coordinator.

27.11.2020

International security is not a center of the world, but a reflection of profound processes that nowadays are characterized by a growing randomness and shrinking planning horizon. Confidence, privacy and confidentiality of diplomacy are deteriorating. Ensuring security requires not only technical, but also political decisions. Under such circumstances the aim of the Russian foreign policy is to find a balance between development and security amidst an incoming new wave of globalization. To secure its status of a great power, Russia needs to preserve its relevance among other players and play a role of additional element to the situation of unsteady equilibrium.

Summer School 2011 Participants

  • ARAMEDOVA Aygozel, Second Secretary, Department of International Information, Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Turkmenistan, Ashgabat, Turkmenistan 

  • BAKLANOV Anton, Associate Science Officer, Center of Middle East studies, Institute of Oriental Studies, Russian Academy of SciencesMoscow, Russia

  • BAKLITSKIY Andrey, Graduate, Faculty of International Relations, Urals Federal University, Yekaterinburg, Russia 

  • BELOV Eugenij, Attaché, Department of International Security and Arms Control, Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Belarus, Minsk, Belarus

  • BERBERIKH Marina, Lecturer, Volzhsky Institute of Humanities, Volgograd, Russia

  • CHEBAN AlexanderGraduate, International Relations Department of Odessa National University named after I. I. Mechnikov, Odessa, Ukraine

  • CHIZHOV Dmitry, Ph.D. in Economics, Researcher, Strategic Studies Department, The Institute of World Economy and International Relations (IMEMO), Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow, Russia  

  • DUDNIK Nataliya, Specialist on International Cooperation, International Military Cooperation Section, Air Force of  Armed Forces of Ukraine Command, Kiev, Ukraine  

  • GVIMRADZE George, Analyst, Srategic Research Center, Tbilisi, Georgia

  • HAKOBYAN Artur, Analyst of Safety Issues, National Security Service of RA, Yerevan, Armenia

  • HARUTYUNYAN Tigran, Senior Specialist, Defence Policy Department, Ministry of Defence of the Republic of Armenia, Yerevan, Armenia 

  • IMAMKULIEVA Elmira, Associate science officer, Institute of Oriental Studies, Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow, Russia 

  • KANASHEV Anton, Graduate, International Relations Faculty, University of World Economy and Diplomacy, Tashkent, Uzbekistan 

  • KHUDOYOROV Murodali, Specialist, Department of CIS, Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Republic of Tajikistan, Dushanbe, Tajikistan

  • KLIMENKO Ekaterina,Training and Research Assistant, OSCE Academy, Bishkek, Kyrgyz Republic 

  • LEBEDEVA Yulia, First Secretary, First Department of the CIS, Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Russian Federation, Moscow, Russia

  • MAMATKANOVA Nazira, Adviser, CIS Department, Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Kyrgyz Republic, Bishkek, Kyrgyz Republic

  • MAMEDOV Batyr, LecturerDepartment of World Economy and International Relations, Graduate School, Magtymguly Turkmen State University, Ashgabat, Turkmenistan

  • OZIERSKI Przemyslaw, Teaching and Research Fellow, OSCE Academy Bishkek, Poland

  • PISKUNOVA Natalia, Assistant, Theoretical and Experimental Physics of Nuclear Reactors Department, National research nuclear university «MEPhI», Moscow, Russia

  • SIDOROV Yevgenij, Chief Specialist, Central Institute of Continuing Education and Training, Obninsk, Russia

  • TADTAEV Sergey, Adviser, Department of External Policy Relations of Republic of South Ossetia Foreign Ministry, Tskhinval, South Ossetia

  • YANTALETS Dmitrii, Senior Desk Officer, Verification Directorate, General Stuff, Ukrainian Armed Forces, Kiev, Ukraine

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