Inside this issue, we analyze research on the negligent dismissal of environmental and health considerations during the world’s race to develop nuclear weapons. The second analysis examines how the perceived legitimacy, power, and language of certain people can influence thinking and policy on nuclear disarmament efforts. The third analysis examines how gender and Western domination of knowledge shape nuclear discourse. In the fourth analysis, we highlight the importance of devaluing nuclear weapons not only as material, but as social objects. Finally, we examine empirical research that considers U.S. proximity and power as the main contributor to North Korea’s nuclear ambitions.
Click on the icon below to download our Special Issue: Nuclear Weapons.
If you are interested in a print subscription to the Digest, please visit the Subscribe page.
For the text-only format of this issue’s analyses please click on the titles below or visit our Analysis Catalog.
- Long-Term Human Costs of Nuclear Weapons Tests in the Pacific
- In Nuclear Disarmament Campaigns, the Messenger Matters
- What does Masculinity and East/West thinking have to do with Nuclear Weapons?
- The Importance of Devaluing Nuclear Weapons
- Too Close and Too Strong. U.S. Power and Proximity Contributing to North Korea’s Nuclear Ambitions