December 2, 2020
December 2 Webinar: New Challenges for Nuclear Arms Control with arms control expert and former Deputy Secretary General of NATO and Under Secretary of State for Arms Control : Rose Gottemoeller.
The Trump Administration in 2020 laid down two clear principles, that the next nuclear arms reduction treaty should include constraints on warheads, and that China should come to the negotiating table. Both are significant new challenges for nuclear arms control, and Rose Gottemoeller will describe some different ways to go about tackling them. In doing so, she will discuss the role that the national weapons labs may be able to play in developing the means and methods to constrain nuclear warheads. She will also explore ways to incentivize China to agree to talks.
Rose Gottemoeller is the Frank E. and Arthur W. Payne Distinguished Lecturer at Stanford University’s Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies and its Center for International Security and Cooperation.Before joining Stanford, Gottemoeller was the Deputy Secretary General of NATO from 2016 to 2019, where she helped to drive forward NATO’s adaptation to new security challenges in Europe and in the fight against terrorism. Prior to NATO, she served for nearly five years as the Under Secretary for Arms Control and International Security at the U.S. Department of State, advising the Secretary of State on arms control, nonproliferation, and political-military affairs. While Assistant Secretary of State for Arms Control, Verification and Compliance in 2009 and 2010, she was the chief U.S. negotiator of the New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (New START) with the Russian Federation.Prior to her government service, she was a senior associate with the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, with joint appointments to the Nonproliferation and Russia programs. She served as the Director of the Carnegie Moscow Center from 2006 to 2008, and is currently a nonresident fellow in Carnegie’s Nuclear Policy Program. She is also a research fellow at the Hoover Institution.
December 2, 2020:
Topic: New Challenges for Nuclear Arms Control
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