Jeffrey Lewis, director of the East Asia Nonproliferation Program at the Center for Nonproliferation Studies, describes the evolution and scope of North Korea’s missile and nuclear programs in a new article that includes a 3D virtual museum.
The Trump Administration has announced that it is willing to accept an invitation from North Korea’s Kim Jong Un to discuss the “denuclearization” of the Korean peninsula. To help understand the scope of North Korea’s missile and nuclear programs today, CNS has created a 3D virtual museum of North Korean missiles that displays the evolution of its capabilities ...
The Partnership is a formal multilateral nonproliferation initiative created by the G-8 countries in 2002. G-8 countries fund and implement projects to prevent terrorists and other proliferators from acquiring WMDs.
The Treaty obligates Parties not to develop, manufacture, acquire, or possess any nuclear explosive device. Parties may engage in peaceful nuclear activities and must conclude safeguards agreements with the IAEA.
The Tlatelolco Treaty prohibits Latin American states from acquiring, possessing, developing, testing or using nuclear weapons, and prohibits other countries from storing and deploying nuclear weapons on their territories.
The Treaty obligates parties to only use Antarctica for peaceful purposes. Military activities are prohibited, including the testing of weapons, nuclear explosions, and the disposal of radioactive waste in Antarctica.