Preventing Biological Warfare: The Failure of American Leadership

By Malcolm R. Dando | Go to book overview

Reference

Introduction
1
President Nixon (1972) Letter to the Senate: Convention on the Prohibition of the Development, Production and Stockpiling of Bacteriological (Biological) and Toxin Weapons and on their Destruction, 10 August. Documents on Disarmament. United States Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, Washington, DC, 553–4.
2
Pearson, G. S. (1999) The essentials of biological threat assessment. In R. A. Zilinskas (ed.), Biological Warfare: Modern Offense and Defense. Boulder: Lynne Rienner.
3
Alibek, K. and Handelman, S. (1999) Biohazard. New York: Random House.
4
Mangold, T. and Goldberg, J. (1999) Plague Wars. London: Macmillan.
5
Dando, M. R. (1994) Biological Warfare in the 21st Century. London: Brassey's.
6
Nathanson, V., Darvell, M. and Dando, M. R. (1999) Biotechnology, Weapons and Humanity. London: Harwood Academic Publishers (for the British Medical Association).
7
Background Document (2001) Hearings on the Biological Weapons Convention. Sub-Committee on National Security, Veterans Affairs and International Relations, House of Representatives, Washington, DC, 10 July.

1 The problem of biological warfare
1
Porter, R. (1997) From Pasteur to penicillin. In R. Porter (ed.), The Greatest Benefit to Mankind: a Medical History of Humanity from Antiquity to the Present. London. Harper Collins.
2
War Office (1908) Royal Army Medical Corps Training. London: HMSO.
3
Weatherall, D. (1995) Science and the Quiet Art: Medical Research and Patient Care. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
4
Dando, M. R. (1999) The impact of the development of modern biology and medicine on the evolution of offensive biological warfare programmes in the twentieth century. Defense Analysis, 15 (1), 43–62.
5
Dando, M. R. (1994) Biological Warfare in the 21st Century. London: Brassey's.
6
Office of Technology Assessment (1993) Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction: Assessing the Risks, OTA-ISC-559, August. Office of Technology Assessment, United States Congress, Washington DC.
7
van Courtland Moon, J. (1993) Controlling chemical and biological weapons through World War II. In R. D. Burns (ed.), Encyclopedia of Arms Control and Disarmament, Volume III. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons.
8
Boserup, A. (1973) The Problem of Chemical and Biological Warfare: Volume III: CBW and the Law of War. Stockholm: Almqvist and Wiksell (for SIPRI).
9
Dando, M. R. (1999) The development of international legal constraints on biological warfare in the 20th century. In M. Koskenniemi, Takama, K. T. and

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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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