The triadic relationship between India, Pakistan and China and their nuclear weapons policies is analyzed in this volume.
The three countries have been evaluated on their strategic culture, the role of nuclear weapons in their overall military strategy, the nature of public opinion, responses to the various arms control treaties, and foreign policy choices.
The book highlights how these countries, with their different political systems, act on crucial issues like deterrance, proliferation, weaponization, foreign policies and the use of the bomb.
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 1.25(h) x 9.00(d)|
About the Author
Arpit Rajain is a Senior Policy Analyst at the New Delhi office of the Centre for Global Studies, Mumbai. Prior to joining the Centre, he was a Research Fellow at the ORF Institute of Security Studies, New Delhi. He has also worked at the Institute of Peace and Conflict Studies (IPCS), New Delhi, on WMD issues for six years and been part of projects with the Ministry of External Affairs and the Office of the Integrated Defence Staff, Government of India.The author is currently involved in policy risk analysis and assessment with several multinational companies. He has previously co-edited three books, including Nuclear Stability in Southern Asia (2003), Biological Weapons: Issues and Threats (2003) and Working Towards a Verification Protocol for Biological Weapons (2001). He has also published more than 55 research papers on WMD issues in reputed journals, as chapters in edited volumes, as issue briefs, and as monographs, as well as more than 75 articles in newspapers/websites in India and abroad.
Table of Contents
IntroductionNuclear Weapons and International SystemRevisiting DeterrenceChinaIndiaPakistanConclusions