Students from the Monterey Institute will form nearly a quarter of the next class of Nonproliferation Graduate Fellows at the National Nuclear Security Administration.
Graduates of the Nonproliferation and Terrorism Studies (NPTS) program pursue careers promoting the reduction and elimination of weapons of mass destruction and responding to violent terrorist threats.
"[This student is a] conscientious and efficient professional demonstrating advanced critical, analytical and communication skills... [She has a] great sense of responsibility, reliability and committment... [and a] readiness to address new and challenging tasks."
An Associated Press story on Iran’s efforts to acquire sensitive nuclear components, quoting two CNS experts, has been picked up by news outlets worldwide.
Faculty and staff from the James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies have spanned the globe (and the media) in recent weeks with briefings, presentations, and media appearances.
Research reveals potential of beauty drug as a weapon of mass destruction.
Senior fellow Jonathan Tucker offers chemical warfare expertise.
CNS Director Bill Potter will testify before a special hearing of the House Foreign Affairs Committee on the subject of export controls this Friday at Stanford University.
Publications in Turkey and the U.S. quoted CNS Senior Research Associate Miles Pomper this week regarding prospects for a conclusion in the New Year to the long-running START talks between the United States and Russia.
An article by Senior Research Associate Chen Kane of the Institute’s Center for Nonproliferation Studies suggests that reduced interest in nuclear power among its Middle Eastern neighbors helps to justify the heightened attention being paid to Iran’s program.
Senior Research fellow Gordon Hahn of the Institute’s Monterey Terrorism Research and Education Program was interviewed by Voice of America Russian-language service reporter Michael Gutkin.