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Nuclear Security

Nuclear Security

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The spread of nuclear weapons and increasing numbers of nuclear forces worldwide represents the greatest danger to mankind.

Since President Eisenhower first proposed an Open Skies Treaty with the Soviet Union, successive American presidents have sought to advance U.S. nuclear security through international treaties and agreements to reduce the dangers posed by nuclear weapons and to create strategic stability.

ASP seeks to build upon that legacy and educate the public about the leadership needed to build a new international consensus for nuclear security.

U.S. policymakers are taking a serious look at the future of our nuclear deterrent and the size of the future nuclear.  Reportedly, the proposals for a 21st-century nuclear force ranges from reducing to a few hundred to the status quo deployed force of 1550.

Most agree that it’s time to take a hard look at the nuclear force the U.S. wants and needs.

At the same time, the U.S. is conducting internal studies into the future nuclear force the challenge of nuclear-armed Iran has come to the forefront.

The international community is united in trying to find a way to resolve the Iranian nuclear problem.


What ASP thinks about the issue and what is ASP doing

The American Security Project is committed to securing our nuclear weapons, preventing proliferation of nuclear weapons or materials into the hands of terrorists or hostile nations, and reducing the global nuclear stockpile.

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