Nonproliferation Norms: Why States Choose Nuclear Restraint

By Maria Rost Rublee | Go to book overview

BIBLIOGRAPHY

Government Documents

“Attempts to Purchase 150 Megawatt Nuclear Reactor by the United Arab Republic.” Secret Cable, 17 January 1965, From United States Embassy in Egypt, Office of Air Attaché, to United States Air Force Chief of Staff. Digital National Security Archive, Item Number NP01098.

“Implementation of the NPT Safeguards Agreement of the Socialist People’s Libyan Arab Jamahiriya.” International Atomic Energy Agency, GOV/2004/12, 20 February 2004.

“Japan Rethinking Security Policy.” SC No. 00767/66B, Central Intelligence Agency. 29 April 1965.

“Main Trends in Japan’s External Relations.” National Intelligence Estimate No. 41–68. Central Intelligence Agency. 11 January 1968.

“Need to Reassure President Nasser on the Peaceful Nature of the Dimona Reactor.” Memorandum from the U.S. Department of State’s Executive Secretary (Read) to the President’s Special Assistant for National Security Affairs (Bundy). 11 February 1964.

“Prospects for Further Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons.” CIA Memorandum 55–1, dci nio 1945/74. 4 September 1974.United Nations and Disarmament: 1945–85, The. New York: United Nations, 1985.

U.S. Embassy, Sweden. “Untitled Reactions to National Intelligence Estimate No. 1002–58.” Development of Nuclear Capabilities by Fourth Countries, 2 September 1958. Accessed July 9, 2006, available from http://www.gwu.edu/~nsarchiv/NSAEBB / NSAEBB155/index.htm.


Interviews

In accordance with rules governing human subjects research, all interview subjects must remain confidential. Interviews were conducted with knowledgeable academics and policymakers in Egypt, Japan, and the United States from July 2003 to June 2004. Additional interviews took place in Japan in August 2006 and March 2007.

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