Zoe Jordan, Yenching Scholar at Peking University
Feb 03, 2020
India and China’s nuclear deterrence allows both countries to undertake bilateral problem solving without fear of conflict escalation, while the United States and China can simultaneously work to reduce overall global nuclear risks.
Zhao Tong, Fellow, Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy
Jan 21, 2020
Absent some substantive progress, the Korean Peninsula situation may well deteriorate significantly this year. To prevent a new escalation, the international community should make the DPRK aware of exactly what the red lines are.
Yue Li, Senior Fellow, Pangoal Institution
Jan 13, 2020
As the president of the Republic of Korea reaches the halfway mark of his tenure, he has acquired some valuable experience for helping bring peace to the peninsula. It’s time to shift into high gear.
Zhang Tuosheng, Member of Academic Committee of Huazhi Institute for Global Governance, Nanjing University
Dec 17, 2019
The tasks and timelines are complex, but it’s still possible to end the nuclear standoff on the Korean Peninsula once and for all. Time is short.
Brahma Chellaney, Professor, Center for Policy Research
Aug 30, 2019
America’s apparent willingness, as part of a deal aimed at forestalling the rise of a new long-range missile threat, to accept a North Korea armed with short- to medium-range missiles is giving Japan the jitters.
Piet de Klerk, Former chief negotiator for the 2014 Nuclear Security Summit in The Hague
Robert Floyd, Director General of the Australian Safeguards and Non-Proliferation Office
Jun 11, 2018
Despite decades of strategic arms-control agreements and unilateral disarmament, the international community has no standardized way to guarantee that a country claiming to disarm is actually doing so.
Yoon Young-kwan, Professor Emeritus of International Relations, Seoul National University
Jun 11, 2018
The US must address the root causes of the North Korean problem – its security paranoia – to make a successful nuclear deal.
Richard Weitz, Senior Fellow, Hudson Institute
Mar 19, 2018
The Trump administration’s recently released national security, national defense, and nuclear strategies make clear that China and Russia have become the pacing threat for U.S. national security managers. However, the NPR likely errs in stating that Chinese officials are “increasing nuclear threats.” Unlike Moscow and Washington, Beijing has a declared no-first-use doctrine.
Mel Gurtov, Professor Emeritus of Political Science, Portland State University
Mar 02, 2018
Has the U.S. position on how to deal with North Korea actually changed?