The Washington Post’s Dana Priest grossly underestimates the state of the U.S. nuclear-weapons program.
A pretext for the deployment of tactical nuclear weapons in European states is to free them from the need to develop nuclear weapons.
Battlefield, or “tactical,” nuclear weapons may be more of a threat than the larger “strategic” warheads.
It becomes more and more difficult to pretend that Israel doesn’t have a nuclear-weapons program and that Iran does.
Part three in a series. First look at this map: Now this one, which indicates the location of US military installations:
Achieving nuclear disarmament protest requires more than the baby steps that arms control advocates seem content to take today.
Iran could be forgiven for interpreting our coercive diplomacy as a reason, were it so inclined, to arms itself with nuclear weapons.
During the Korean War, generals devised a novel use for nuclear weapons.
The United States sides with a state with an illegal nuclear weapons program over one without one.
The West needs to give states with weak institutions space while they sabotage their own nuclear-weapons scientists by micro-managing and strong-arming them.