October 13, 2010
Cultivating Confidence: Verification, Monitoring, and Enforcement for a World Free of Nuclear Weapons
In a new book edited by NTI Vice President Corey Hinderstein, experts explore verification, monitoring and enforcement in a world without nuclear weapons.
April 1, 2010
Securing the Bomb 2010, commissioned by the Nuclear Threat Initiative, finds that, in order to meet the four-year objective President Obama set in Prague in April 2009, global leaders must shift global nuclear security effort into a faster and broader trajectory.
June 1, 2009
Funding for U.S. Efforts to Improve Controls Over Nuclear Weapons, Materials, and Expertise Overseas: 2009Matthew Bunn, Andrew Newman, PhD
A June 2009 NTI commissioned report by Andrew Newman and Matthew Bunn, Project on Managing the Atom.
November 1, 2008
Securing the Bomb 2008, commissioned by the Nuclear Threat Initiative, finds that the world still faces a "very real" risk that terrorists could get a nuclear bomb. The Obama Administration must make reducing that risk a top priority of U.S. security policy and diplomacy, according to the report, which is accompanied by a paper offering a specific agenda for the presidential transition and the opening weeks of the new administration.
October 26, 2007
International Panel on Fissile Materials
Second report of the International Panel on Fissile Materials (IPFM). The Global Fissile Material Report is a yearly overview on stocks and production of fissile materials and on policies that could accelerate their elimination.
September 26, 2007
Securing the Bomb 2007, commissioned by the Nuclear Threat Initiative, finds a dangerous gap in efforts to thwart nuclear terrorism and calls for urgent global campaign to reduce the risk. The report provides a comprehensive assessment of efforts to secure and remove vulnerable nuclear stockpiles around the world and a detailed action plan for keeping nuclear weapons and their essential ingredients out of terrorist hands.
February 1, 2007
Funding for U.S. Efforts to Improve Controls Over Nuclear Weapons, Materials, and Expertise Overseas Recent Developments and Trends 2007Matthew Bunn, Anthony Wier
Funding for U.S. Efforts to Improve Controls Over Nuclear Weapons, Materials, and Expertise Overseas Recent Developments and Trends
September 1, 2006
International Panel on Fissile Materials
First report of the International Panel on Fissile Materials (IPFM). The Global Fissile Material Report is a yearly overview on stocks and production of fissile materials and on policies that could accelerate their elimination.
July 1, 2006
Matthew Bunn, Anthony Wier
An NTI commissioned report, from May 2006, finds that even though the gap between the threat of nuclear terrorism and the response has narrowed in recent years, there remains an unacceptable danger that terrorists might succeed in their quest to get and use a nuclear bomb, turning a modern city into a smoking ruin. Offering concrete steps to confront that danger, the report calls for world leaders to launch a fast-paced global coalition against nuclear terrorism focused on locking down all stockpiles of nuclear weapons and weapons-usable nuclear materials worldwide as rapidly as possible.
August 1, 2005
National Research Council, Russian Academy of Sciences
A report by the National Academy of Sciences offers the consensus findings and recommendations of a joint committee established by the U.S. National Academies and the Russian Academy of Sciences to identify methods of improving the ongoing cooperation between the two nations in this area.
July 1, 2005
National Research Council
A report by the National Academy of Sciences highlights several obstacles in the transition from a U.S.-Russian cooperative program to a Russian-directed and Russian-funded fully indigenized program that will ensure the security of 600 tons of weapon-usable nuclear material at a level of international acceptability.
June 1, 2005
FSUE Central Research Institute Of Management, Economics and Information of Rosatom of Russa, Nuclear Threat Initiative
A joint report by NTI and Atominform, a Russian research institute, evaluating the potential for accelerating the blend-down of Russian highly enriched uranium, the first detailed analysis of the technical, cost, and schedule issues associated with various options to go beyond the current annual blend down rate of 30 metric tons of HEU, if governments were to adopt such a policy.