Chronology

The IAEA Voluntary Offer Agreement (with the participation of Euroatom) regarding the peaceful nuclear activities of Great Britain comes into force.
14.08.1978
The adoption of two Memorandums of the Zangger Committee. Memorandum A defined the source and special fissionable materials. Memorandum B gave the description of equipment or material designed to work with fissionable material.
14.08.1974
PIR PRESS LOGO

PIR PRESS NEWS

13.07.2020

“In June, the US National Security Council was due to consider a draft decision on the revision of some elements of the Missile Technology Control Regime (MTCR). In particular, Washington wants to remove heavy attack and reconnaissance drones from the MTCR control list, which will allow American companies to supply them to “unstable” countries as well. The military-industrial complex is lobbying removal of some restrictions from the USA the most actively, and although no final decision on this issue has been reported, the consequences of such a step can be significant: the entire regime of international export control may be jeopardized” - this is the leitmotiv of the 524th issue of Yaderny Kontrol.

10.07.2020

The article analyzes NATO nuclear sharing arrangements and examines the history of the concept of nuclear sharing, based on archival documents, and its practical implementation at the present stage. The authors pay special attention to the positions of the countries in whose territory American tactical nuclear weapons are stored, as well as to the speeches of countries against nuclear sharing at the PrepComs of the Review Conference. In conclusion, recommendations for Russia in working on this issue are voiced.

09.07.2020

“Training in the morning frees rest of the day - this is our general rule,” – Irina Mironova, senior specialist at Gazprom, senior lecturer of international programs at European University at St. Petersburg, and Dmitry Kovchegin, independent consultant.

No. 16 (2001): Substrategic Nuclear Weapons and Russia’s Security (In Russian).

nz16.jpgThe author discusses the problems associated with control over substrategic nuclear weapons and evaluates the policy of nuclear states, including Russia, regarding such weapons. In addition, the author considers the role of substrategic nuclear weapons in ensuring Russia’s military security.

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