U. S., Russia Issue Statement on Strategic Cooperation

By Bleek, Philipp C. | Arms Control Today, June 2002 | Go to article overview

U. S., Russia Issue Statement on Strategic Cooperation


Bleek, Philipp C., Arms Control Today


SUPPLEMENTING THE NEW Strategic Offensive Reductions Treaty, Presidents George W. Bush and Vladimir Putin signed a joint declaration May 24 that calls for cooperation on a "new strategic relationship" between the United States and Russia. The document covers a broad range of subjects, including economic, political, and security cooperation, but provides few substantive details.

Perhaps the most significant item among the document's security-related elements is a decision to establish a Consultative Group for Strategic Security. Chaired by foreign and defense ministers, this body will serve as the main mechanism to "strengthen mutual confidence, expand transparency, share information and plans, and discuss strategic issues of mutual interest." According to U.S. officials, the two sides have yet to work out specific details about the group's composition, meeting times, and agenda.

The document highlights the new strategic reductions treaty, notes that START I will remain in force, and says that START I's provisions "will provide the foundation for providing confidence, transparency, and predictability in further strategic offensive reductions." According to the text, "other supplementary measures, including transparency measures, to be agreed" will complement START I. U.S. officials were unable to provide further details on measures under consideration.

The declaration states that the two sides also agreed to strengthen confidence and increase transparency on missile defense. Steps will include conducting information exchanges on missile defense programs and tests as well as reciprocal visits to observe tests. The document also says that Washington and Moscow will study areas for further missile defense cooperation. Potential measures could include exploring "joint research and development efforts" and expanding joint exercises. However, when undertaking future cooperation, the two sides will factor in "the importance of the mutual protection of classified information and the safeguarding of intellectual property rights," a clear sign that cooperation will likely be limited. …

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