Anniversary celebration in Monterey draws alumni from around the world and special guests including Special Representative of the President for Nuclear Nonproliferation Susan Burk, former CNN White House correspondent Frank Sesno, and Assemblyman Bill Monning.
A public reading of Pulitzer Prize-winning author Richard Rhodes’ new play about the 1986 Reagan-Gorbachev summit that nearly ended the nuclear arms race will be held Saturday at 2:00 in the Irvine Auditorium.
Dr. J.D. Yuan’s essay for Asia Times Online analyzes current political conditions and prospects for bilateral relations with Japan, South Korea and China.
The participation of former and current arms control officials of both nations adds to the realism of the simulation led by CNS Director William Potter.
Middlebury College Physics professor Rich Wolfson will visit Monterey for a lecture delving into the complex arguments for and against the use of nuclear power for electricity generation.
The world’s first graduate degree combining the knowledge and skills needed to curtail the spread of weapons of mass destruction (WMD) and respond effectively to terrorism.
The interdisciplinary curriculum for the MA in Nonproliferation and Terrorism Studies degree integrates policy analysis, international security, science and technology, and history to prepare students for professional careers dealing with the threats posed by violent extremism and nuclear, biological and chemical weapons.
Beginning next fall, the Monterey Institute will be home to the world’s only master’s degree devoted to nonproliferation and terrorism studies.
James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies Director William Potter is quoted in a Bloomberg News article assessing the timing and prospects for the proposed successor agreement to the Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty between the United States and Russia.