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|Title:||Conventional prompt global strike: arms racing and strategic stability in a post-unipolar world|
|Authors:||Futter, Andrew J.|
Moore, George M.
|Publisher:||Taylor & Francis (Routledge) for James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies (MIIS)|
|Citation:||The Nonproliferation Review, 2015, 22 (3-4), pp.291-299|
|Abstract:||Some two decades after the US-led Revolution in Military Affairs (RMA), advances in military technology and engineering have allowed the development of an array of advanced precision conventional weaponry that is increasingly prominent at the strategic level. This includes various new global strike capabilities (including antisatellite forces), significant improvements in antimissile defenses, as well as a host of more nebulous cyber capabilities. All of these technologies have implications for how we think about and manage nuclear weapons and major power relationships, and will create, in the words of Joshua Pollack (“Boost-glide Weapons and US-China Strategic Stability,” 22.2, June 2015, pp. 155-64), “a more complex set of interactions” within an already fragile nuclear order|
|Embargo on file until:||6-Oct-2017|
|Rights:||Copyright © Taylor and Francis, 2016. Deposited with reference to the publisher’s archiving policy available on the SHERPA/RoMEO website.|
|Description:||The file associated with this record is under an 18-month embargo from publication in accordance with the publisher's self-archiving policy. The full text may be available through the publisher links provided above.|
|Appears in Collections:||Published Articles, Dept. of Politics and International Relations|
Files in This Item:
|Futter-Zala NPR 2016.docx||Post-review (final submitted)||39.28 kB||Unknown||View/Open|
|Futter-Zala NPR 2016.pdf||Post-review (final submitted)||197.51 kB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
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