Preventing Biological Warfare: The Failure of American Leadership

By Malcolm R. Dando | Go to book overview

6
Compliance Measures:
Declarations and Visits

As we saw in Chapter 5, the long decade of investigations and negotiations since the Third Review Conference of 1991 had, by December 2000, produced an almost 300-page document constructed with enormous effort by various States Parties in an attempt to meet the requirements of the mandate to strengthen the Convention. Yet there were clearly differences in the views of various states over how quickly the work should be carried out and over the relative importance of the different objectives. Indeed it was possible to discern a number of different objectives, and different perceptions of the importance of various aspects of the Protocol, amongst the States Parties negotiating in the AHG. In an article written in 1998 and devoted mainly to the evolution of US policy, Jonathan Tucker suggested that there were eight issues of major importance (Table 6.1). 1

This listing gives a good picture of the diversity of interests brought to bear on the negotiations, but it also suggests that it may be difficult to

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Preventing Biological Warfare: The Failure of American Leadership
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page *
  • Contents v
  • List of Tables vii
  • Preface x
  • Introduction xii
  • 1 - The Problem of Biological Warfare 1
  • 2 - The Chemical Weapons Convention and the Worldwide Chemical Industry 23
  • 3 - Developing the Btwc, 1975–1995 41
  • 4 - Genomics and the New Biotechnology 62
  • 5 - The Negotiation of the Btwc Protocol 75
  • 6 - Compliance Measures: Declarations and Visits 99
  • 7 - The Debate on Visits 113
  • 8 - The Role of Us Industry 132
  • 9 - The Chairman's Text 140
  • 10 - The United States and the Btwc Protocol 166
  • 11 - Epilogue 181
  • Appendix 1 - The 1972 Biological and Toxin Weapons Convention 185
  • Appendix 2 189
  • References 198
  • Index 218
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