President Joe Biden’s inauguration comes during the worst stage of the deadliest biological event of our lifetimes.
President Joe Biden has a narrow window of opportunity after his inauguration to head off a nuclear crisis with Iran by stabilizing the 2015 multilateral nuclear deal with Iran and laying the groundwork for future negotiations on the country’s nuclear program.
The last time Joe Biden was in the White House, the United States was concerned about the use of chemical weapons in Syria. Over the past four years, chemical attacks have continued within and beyond Syrian borders with the emergence of new state perpetrators.
Approved 75 years ago, UN Resolution 1(I) illustrated challenges still facing the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons.
The nominee for secretary of state discusses some of the Biden administration's foreign policy principles.
The fate of the only treaty limiting U.S. and Russian nuclear weapons remains in question as the Trump administration closes.
The sprawling National Defense Authorization Act does not permit nuclear testing, but does strongly support expanded U.S. nuclear capabilities.
The U.S. Army has identified two Navy missiles to serve as the basis for a new land-based system that would have violated the INF Treaty.
Congress rejected efforts to curtail U.S. arms transfers to the United Arab Emirates, but the future of the deal is uncertain with the incoming Biden administration.
The year-long U.S. chair of a multilateral nonproliferation forum focused on reinforcing norms against the use of chemical weapons.
U.S. Emerging Technologies Gain Support
CEND Working Groups Discuss Disarmament
U.S. President Joe Biden will inherit a missile defense program with a bloated, out-of-proportion budget and an unfocused agenda, the costs of which are exceeding the benefits.
Within weeks of taking office, President Joe Biden and his team will be confronted with dozens of pivotal choices.