Concerns about the security of nuclear materials and the prospects of a new nuclear arms treaty with Russia led National Public Radio and the Boston Globe to seek out CNS experts for comment.
Nonproliferation & Terrorism Studies
The Monterey Institute’s James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies was selected from a large number of candidates to manage and operate the new Vienna Center for Disarmament and Nonproliferation.
The Monterey Institute expands access to its graduate programs with a new method for students to meet the school’s language requirement.
A New York Times reviewer called CNS Senior Research Associate Avner Cohen’s new book on Israel’s nuclear policy “thoughtful, measured and deep, and very much worthy of wide consideration.”
In an op-ed piece published in today’s International Herald Tribune and New York Times, CNS Director William Potter and adjunct professor Gaukhar Mukhatzhanova discuss the findings of their multi-year study discounting the conventional wisdom of rapid nuclear proliferation.
This week TIME magazine sought out CNS Director William Potter´s expert commentary on a program for converting weapons grade uranium from Russian nuclear weapons into energy for consumers in the United States.
In recent weeks, researchers from the Monterey Institute’s James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies have been quoted regarding nonproliferation and bioterrorism issues in multiple national and international media outlets.
The Monterey Institute of International Studies, with a strong commitment to the Yellow Ribbon Program and a burgeoning veteran presence on campus, has again been recognized as a military friendly school by G.I. Jobs.
CNS Senior Research Fellow Dr. Avner Cohen, an internationally recognized expert on nonproliferation issues in the Middle East, argues that Israel should acknowledge its nuclear weapons program in order to maintain a moral edge.
Arriving this week for orientation, this fall’s incoming class includes citizens of 32 countries, speakers of 25 languages, and nine Fulbright scholars—and more than 10 percent of the class will be enrolled in the brand-new Nonproliferation and Terrorism Studies degree program.