Chronology

The UN Security Council adopts Resolution №1172 to condemn the India and Pakistan nuclear tests.
06.06.1998

International Security Index iSi

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PIR PRESS NEWS

05.06.2020

“The call of the Global Times chief editor Hu Xijin to increase the Chinese nuclear arsenal to 1000 warheads and put into service 100 DF-41 ICBMs caused a heated debate in the expert community. According to Xijin, the size of deterrence forces on a daily basis determines the attitude of American elites to China. He later explained that the threshold of 1,000 warheads is just a guideline. “If the United States continues to believe that China has only a few hundred warheads at its disposal, it will be dangerous for China” - this is the leitmotiv of the 523rd issue of Yaderny Kontrol.

The Security Index Occasional Paper Series Publishes Policy Memo " If the New START Treaty Expires With No Extension:Scenarios For Russia" image
01.06.2020

The memo presents possible scenarios should the New START Treaty expire without extension. Special attention is being paid to confidence building measures to implement without a treaty-like legal basis. The memo also considers the build-up potential of strategic nuclear forces of Russia and the US.

 

29.05.2020

"As a follow-up to my Memos dated March 27, 2020, April 10, 2020, April 24, 2020 and May 12, 2020, I hereby declare the extension of the remote work mode until June 11, 2020 inclusive, due to the persistence of the complex epidemiological situation in Moscow", – Dr. Vladimir A. Orlov, Director of PIR Center.

International Summer School on Global Security 2013 Program

Sunday, June 30

* Arrival of participants, hotel check-in, registration
* Opening Ceremony

Monday, July 1

* Introduction of participants. PIR Center President Vladimir Orlov and Summer School participants
* Russia in new spheres of world politics and international security
* Seminar on readings
* Current state of NATO relations with Russia and other states of the former Soviet Union
* International WMD nonproliferation regimes and the Treaty on the Nonproliferation of Nuclear Weapons (NPT)
* Russia’s political priorities in international security

Tuesday, July 2

* Nuclear weapon-possessing states: nuclear programs, military doctrines, and nonproliferation
* Nuclear-weapon-free zones
* National and international mechanisms to prevent conventional arms trafficking
* Visit to the Federal State Cultural Establishment Artistic and Literary Museum Abramtsevo

Wednesday, July 3

* Strategic nuclear arms limitations and reductions – bilateral experience and multilateral mechanisms
* Missile proliferation threats and threat assessments for Russia and its allies
* Conventional arms control in Europe
* Perspectives for limiting new military technologies (UAVs, high-precision weapons, outer space)
* Roundtable “Military Developments in Russia in the Context of Global and Regional Challenges to Military Security. The Role of Nuclear Weapons in Global Politics and Maintaining Russia’s Security”

 Thursday, July 4

* Russian Geographical Society. Visit exhibits. The legacy of Vladimir I. Vernadsky
* Opportunities and limitations of Arctic exploration – potential for conflict and collaboration
* Climate change – consequences for CIS countries
* Lecture “General security challenges and international military cooperation in the CIS”

Friday, July 5

* Current trends in terrorism around the world and on the territory of the former Soviet Union
* The drug trafficking threat in Eurasia
* Roundtable “Assessing the situation in Afghanistan and security in the CIS”
* CSTO and forming a common security space in Eurasia
* Seminar “The situation in neighboring regions and security in the post-Soviet space”

 Saturday, July 6

* Countering money laundering, terrorism financing, and WMD proliferation
* Corruption as a threat to national and international security. National and international experience countering corruption
* Test
* The Internet and information technologies today in international relations
* Screening of the film Nuclear Tipping Point.
* Meeting for Summer School participants, alumni, and Education & Training Program partners

Sunday, July 7

* Trinity Lavra of St. Sergius in Russian history and culture

Monday, July 8

* Global identification on the internet: problems and approaches
* NATO’s approaches to a collective definition of cyberthreats and international cooperation in cyberspace
* Russia’s approaches to global internet governance and issues surrounding the use of ICT for political purposes
* Roundtable “Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) in the context of international security: searching for common approaches”
* Fighting trans-border cyber crime at the national and international levels

Tuesday, July 9

* Information security for critical infrastructure: key threats and methods for addressing them
* Forecasting: “The future of a common information space and information security in the CIS”

Wednesday, July 10

* Current challenges and threats to the WMD nonproliferation regime
* Chemical and biological security. Current stage of BTWC and CWC implementation
* International cooperation in nuclear energy – risks and opportunities for nuclear security and nonproliferation
* The role of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) in the nonproliferation regime and providing global nuclear security

Thursday, July 11

* The Iranian nuclear issue
* Seminar on nonproliferation and nuclear security issues
* Nonproliferation and security issues in South Asia
* Simulation “Challenges to nuclear security in Central and South Asia”

Friday, July 12

* Debate “Will the world be safer without nuclear weapons?”
* The nuclear issue on the Korean peninsula
* Test
* Lecture “Russia and the CIS: what comes next now that the post-Soviet period is over?”
* Closing Ceremony. Certificates of completion award ceremony

Saturday, July 13

* Departure
* Excursion around Moscow

 

 

 

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