The Next Step in Arms Control: A Nuclear Control Regime

dc.contributor.author Lodal, Jan M. en_US
dc.contributor.corporatename Atlantic Council of the United States en_US
dc.contributor.corporatename Council on Foreign Relations en_US
dc.contributor.corporatename International Institute for Strategic Studies en_US
dc.contributor.corporatename Georgia Institute of Technology. Center for International Strategy, Technology, and Policy en_US
dc.contributor.corporatename Georgia Institute of Technology. School of International Affairs en_US
dc.contributor.corporatename Daisy Alliance en_US
dc.date.accessioned 2012-04-12T20:25:15Z
dc.date.available 2012-04-12T20:25:15Z
dc.date.issued 2012-03-29
dc.description Colonel Callahan Fund Lecture presented by Jan M. Lodal on March 29, 2012 from 3:00-4:30 pm in the Wardlaw Center, Gordy Room. en_US
dc.description Runtime: 75:07 minutes. en_US
dc.description.abstract Arms control has been dominated by bilateral U.S./Russia negotiations and a plethora of partial measures, such as the Fissile Material Cutoff Treaty. But what is needed is a new multilateral regime that can account for and control every gram of nuclear weapons capable material - fissile material. The regime must be comprehensive, universal, and enforceable. It can be built on many existing institutions and treaties, such as the IAEA and the NPT. The Nuclear Safety and Security Summits also provide a helpful model. But strong leadership from the United States will be required to launch this effort. en_US
dc.description.sponsorship Leslie Callahan, for whom the memorial endowment is named, enjoyed a long and distinguished military career, serving in both the Philippines and Korea. Before his retirement from the US Army as a Colonel with 25 years of service, he had completed overseas and academic tours and held command and staff assignments related to technological development of air defense, guided missiles, avionics, and telecommunication systems. A 1944 graduate of the US Military Academy, he earned his master’s degree (1951) and Ph.D. (1961) in electrical engineering from the University of Pennsylvania. He joined the GT faculty in 1969 and taught ISYE courses for 16 years. He also played a major role in developing graduate Military Operations Research programs for DoD personnel. He established the Callahan Endowment in 1993. en
dc.description.sponsorship Sponsors: Daisy Alliance and The Colonel Callahan Memorial Endowment Lecture. en
dc.format.extent 75:07 minutes
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/1853/43264
dc.language.iso en_US en_US
dc.publisher Georgia Institute of Technology en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseries Center for International Strategy, Technology, and Policy (CISTP) Lecture Series
dc.subject Arms Control en_US
dc.subject Nuclear en_US
dc.subject Fissile material en_US
dc.subject Treaty en_US
dc.title The Next Step in Arms Control: A Nuclear Control Regime en_US
dc.type Moving Image
dc.type.genre Lecture
dspace.entity.type Publication
local.contributor.corporatename Sam Nunn School of International Affairs
local.contributor.corporatename Center for International Strategy, Technology, and Policy
local.contributor.corporatename Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts
local.relation.ispartofseries CIST Lecture Series
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