4 edition of Strategic arms control after SALT found in the catalog.
Strategic arms control after SALT
|Statement||Stephen J. Cimbala, editor.|
|Contributions||Cimbala, Stephen J.|
|LC Classifications||JX1974.7 .S79 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxii, 233 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||233|
|LC Control Number||88035254|
The United States and Soviet Union signed the Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty in ; it entered into force in December and expired in December This report provides background information about the START Treaty and reviews the discussions about a possible successor to START. It also presents a range of alternatives that the United States and Russia might consider if they Cited by: 1. The Strategic Arms Limitation Talks were two rounds of bilateral conferences and corresponding international treaties involving the United States Missing: SALT book.
In talking about arms control during the Cold War, I will focus on the U.S.-Soviet Strategic Arms Control aspect of it. This is of course by no means the whole picture; it leaves out, among other things, the Nonproliferation Treaty. But the U.S.-Soviet strategic relationship was what occupied our attention Missing: SALT book. SALT agreements signed Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev and U.S. President Richard Nixon, meeting in Moscow, sign the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) agreements.
At the same time, however, this approach to arms control led Moscow to abandon talks in After Mikhail Gorbachev took power in the Soviet Union in , the two countries resumed arms control discussions. At a summit meeting in Reykjavik in , Reagan once again proposed a fifty percent reduction in long range strategic g: SALT book. Suggested Citation:"Appendix A SALT I Interim Agreement on Strategic Offensive Arms."National Academy of Sciences. Nuclear Arms Control: Background and gton, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: /
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ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xxii, pages ; 24 cm: Contents: Recovering our bearings on arms control / George H. Quester --Arms control, ideology, and self-affirmation / Louis René Beres --Morality, arms control, and strategic defenses / Alvin M.
Weinberg and Jack N. Barkenbus --Offenses, defenses, and the future of arms control / Donald M. Snow. Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Strategic arms control after SALT.
Wilmington, Del.: SR Books, © (DLC) Flawed Logics offers a compelling intellectual history of U.S. -Russian strategic nuclear arms control.
Lebovic thoroughly reviews the critical role of ideas and assumptions in U.S. arms control debates, tying them to controversies over U.S. nuclear strategy from the birth of the atomic age to the by: 2.
Book Description: The Control Agendais a sweeping account of the history of the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT), their rise in the Nixon and Ford administrations, their downfall under President Carter, and their powerful legacies in the Reagan years and beyond.
This book examines the negotiations between the USA and the USSR on the limitation of strategic arms during the Cold War, from to The negotiations on the limitation of strategic arms.
This consideration of the Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty (SALT II) ratification debate focuses on the role that domestic political factors - including public opinion, the executive branch of the government, Congress, and special interest groups - play in the ratification of arms control treaties, calling attention to the importance of these Format: Hardcover.
The Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty (SALT) refers to two arms control treaties—SALT I and SALT II—that were negotiated over ten years, from to The two treaties became the basis of all subsequent arms control agreements between the United States and the Soviet Union.
SALT I was signed inand SALT II in It presents an analysis of arms control with particular emphasis on the military policy involved. The general objectives of the study is to advance some aspects of the intellectual state of the art in arms control and to provide some concrete data on the technical and strategic problems of by: Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT), negotiations between the United States and the Soviet Union that were aimed at curtailing the manufacture of strategic missiles capable of carrying nuclear weapons.
The first agreements, known as SALT I and SALT II, were signed by the United States and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics in andrespectively, and were intended to restrain the arms race in strategic.
The STRATEGIC ARMS LIMITATION TALKS (SALT I and SALT II) were first undertaken in the era of détente in the early s, when relations between the United States and the USSR became more amicable.
SALT I led to two agreements: the ANTI-BALLISTIC-MISSILE TREATY OF (ABM Treaty), which eventually limited each superpower to one site for antiballistic missiles (ABMs), the. This book is about arms control, so it is most appropriate to begin with a discussion of arms control as a construct within US national security policy during the Cold War and in its immediate aftermath.
The classic description of arms control as a strategic policy construct remains that of Thomas Schelling and Morton Halperin in their seminal.
The Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) were two rounds of bilateral conferences and corresponding international treaties involving the United States and the Soviet Union—the Cold War superpowers—on the issue of armament control.
The two rounds of talks and agreements were SALT 2 and SALT 1. Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty (SALT) I and II The Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty (SALT) refers to two arms control treaties—SALT I and SALT II—that were negotiated over ten years, from to The two treaties became the basis of all subsequent arms control agreements between the United States and the Soviet Size: KB.
The Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) were two rounds of bilateral conferences and corresponding international treaties involving the United States and the Soviet Union, the Cold War superpowers, on the issue of arms control.
The two rounds of talks and agreements were SALT I and SALT II. Arms Control, Disarmament and Non-Proliferation Books & Ebooks Search this Guide Search. Arms Control, Disarmament and Non-Proliferation SALT I, – Office of the Historian (US) by Mahan, Erin R., ed.
Publication Date: Office of the Historian (US) arms control, new strategic. Carter’s successor Ronald Reagan, a vehement critic of SALT II during the presidential campaign, agreed to abide by SALT II until its expiration on Decemwhile he pursued the Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (START) and argued that research into the Strategic Defense Initiative (SDI) adhered to the ABM Treaty.
Begun in Novemberby Maythe Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) had produced both the Anti-Ballistic Missile (ABM) Treaty, which limited strategic missile defenses to (later ) interceptors each, and the Interim Agreement Between the United States of America and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics on Certain Measures with Respect to the Limitation of Strategic Offensive.
Begun in Novemberby Maythe Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) had produced both the Anti-Ballistic Missile (ABM) Treaty, which limited strategic missile defenses to (later ) interceptors each, and the Interim Agreement, an executive agreement that capped U.S. and Soviet intercontinental ballistic missiles (ICBM) and submarine-launched ballistic missile (SLBM) forces.
Thomas Schelling and Morton Halperin provided the most widely used definition of arms control in their seminal book, Strategy and Arms Control (): We believe that arms control is a promising, but still only dimly perceived, enlargement on the scope of military strategy.
If strategic arms control is to play an important role in American defense security policy in the future, it is crucial for policymakers and the attentive public to understand the precise reasons why the SALT II Treaty acquired such a poor reputation during the years of the Carter Administration and ultimately was not ratified by the Senate.
The Second Round of Strategic Arms Limitation Talks, commonly known as SALT II, began almost immediately after the first round ended in The negotiations led to a treaty on nuclear arms control that the United States and the Soviet Union signed in Missile Technology Control Regime (MTCR) New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (New START) Nuclear Material Convention Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty (NPT) Open Skies Treaty Outer Space Treaty Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT I) (narrative) Strategic Arms Limitation Talks II (SALT II).
Book Reviews. Disarmament, Arms Control, and Strategic Analysis. By Paul Kecskemeti. See all Hide authors and affiliations. Science 22 Dec Vol.Issuepp. Disarmament, Arms Control, and Strategic Analysis. By Paul Kecskemeti.
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