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Nuclear Non Proliferation Treaty

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 1, 1994
Robert Manning's article (Opinion, May 22) expresses alarm that North Korea, because of "the pattern of empty U.S. threats," may feel "emboldened" to develop nuclear weapons. Manning proffers several plausible explanations why U.S. admonishments concerning the development of nuclear weapons languish, not considered seriously by other countries. However, Manning omits mentioning the one country that is the source of the United States' lack of credibility over the issue of nuclear non-proliferation: Israel.
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NEWS
October 25, 1993 | DOYLE McMANUS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Bearing promises of aid and a visit with Bill Clinton, Secretary of State Warren Christopher won a pledge from Kazakhstan's president Sunday to secure ratification of the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty by the end of the year. The move means that Kazakhstan is likely to renounce nuclear weaponry once Soviet-era missiles and bombers are removed from its territory.
OPINION
June 9, 2011
This piece was written by six former ambassadors to Iran from European countries: Richard Dalton (United Kingdom), Steen Hohwü-Christensen (Sweden), Paul von Maltzahn (Germany), Guillaume Metten (Belgium), François Nicoullaud (France) and Roberto Toscano (Italy) As ambassadors to Iran during the last decade, we have all followed closely the development of the nuclear crisis between Iran and the international community. It is unacceptable that the talks have been deadlocked for such a long time.
NEWS
June 4, 1991 | RONE TEMPEST, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ending two decades of resistance based on its fiercely nationalistic desire to maintain an independent nuclear force, France on Monday agreed to sign the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty and called for other non-signatory countries to follow suit.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 15, 1999
So, unless there is 100% verifiability, Senate Majority Leader Trent Lott and the rest of the herd cannot accept the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty. Not too many things in life are 100% verifiable. Heck, even if one life could be saved by a gun control bill, such a bill is good enough for me. But then again, Lott's against gun control bills as well, so what's the significance to a few million people that could be saved by the CTBT? GARY COYNE South Pasadena Re "The Loser Will Be the Human Race," by Robert Scheer, Commentary, Oct. 12: I am appalled at the ill-informed opposition to the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty formulated by Sens.
NEWS
May 11, 1995 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A carefully balanced plan to assure an overwhelming vote for permanent renewal of the treaty banning the spread of nuclear weapons hit a snag Wednesday when a united Arab bloc demanded new criticism of Israel for refusing to sign the pact.
NEWS
February 15, 1994 | JOHN M. BRODER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
President Clinton pledged nearly $400 million in aid to oil-rich Kazakhstan on Monday after the former Soviet republic agreed to adhere to the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty and destroy its nuclear weapons. Clinton announced the economic assistance in a White House ceremony with Kazakh President Nursultan Nazarbayev, who presented Clinton with documents formally acceding to the non-proliferation pact.
NEWS
July 15, 1987 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, Times Staff Writer
For more than six months, Arshad Z. Pervez, a Pakistan-born Toronto businessman, allegedly struggled to buy a quarter of a million dollars worth of special-purpose steel needed to make nuclear weapons. He allegedly haggled with a U.S. official over how big a bribe he would have to pay to export the metal to Pakistan. What Pervez did not know during the negotiations that started last November was that, at all times, he was dealing with undercover agents of the U.S.
OPINION
June 10, 2010
The Obama administration says the new economic sanctions against Iran adopted by the U.N. Security Council on Wednesday are the toughest ever against that country's military and financial interests, and demonstrate a consensus among the major powers that Tehran must not develop a nuclear weapon. Though this may be accurate, it is also true that the sanctions are far from crippling and are unlikely to be much more effective than the previous three rounds in persuading Iran to suspend its uranium enrichment program.
NEWS
April 7, 1995 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
With all five of the world's acknowledged nuclear powers offering fresh security assurances to the rest of the world, a senior U.S. official said Thursday that the outlook "is increasingly favorable" for permanent renewal of the 25-year-old treaty credited with curbing the spread of nuclear arms.
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