8 edition of Dual-Use Technologies and Export Control in the Post-Cold War Era found in the catalog.
January 1, 1994
by National Academies Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||232|
Part I of the book focuses upon US-China military cooperation against the Soviet Union throughout the s. This cooperation was galvanized by two events that occurred in the establishment of diplomatic relations in January and the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan in December of the same year. The following decade marked the thickening of Sino-American military cooperation, with the. To do so, Hugo Meijer investigates a strategically sensitive yet under-explored facet of US-China relations: the making of American export control policy on military-related technology transfers to China since Trading with the Enemy is the first monograph on this dimension of the US-China relationship in the post-Cold War. Based on
Multilateral export control regimes Bridging the North-South divide VI ULTILATERAL EXPORT CONTROL REGIMES (MERCS) are formal con-sultative mechanisms created by industrialized states that have agreed to co-operate in their efforts to curb the proliferation of certain mili-tary and dual-use technologies. In the post-cold war era, disputes over. He also maintains that the US government requires a new and disciplined export control process--not the current mosaic of rules, regulations, and perspectives that came out of the cold war, but a process that provides a revamped, systemic approach with consistent implementation.
Part I The Strategic Triangle and US Defense Technology Transfers to the Prc during the Cold War; 1 From the Korean War to Normalization; 2 US-China Military Cooperation in the Last Decade of the Cold War; Part II The Legacy of Tiananmen: Technology Controls in the Post–Cold War Era; 3 The Rise of China and the Collapse of COCOM. The Coordinating Committee on Multilateral Export Controls (CoCom) led the charge in controlling defense trade with Communist Bloc countries during the Cold War. In the post-Cold War era, Russia and most of the former Warsaw Pact countries are full participants in the toothless successor organization, the Wassenaar Arrangement.
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Dual-Use Technologies and Export Control in the Post-Cold War Era. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / Save. This book arises from a joint NAS-Russian Academy of Sciences program to explore possible new approaches to the control of sensitive dual-use technologies, with respect to expanded trade between Western advanced industrialized countries and the republics of the former Soviet Union as well as to the export trade of the Russian and other CIS republics with countries of proliferation concern.
Suggested Citation:"Front Matter."National Research Council. Dual-Use Technologies and Export Control in the Post-Cold War gton. Dual-Use Technologies and Export Administration in the Post-Cold War Era: A Joint Statement of the U.S.
National Academy of Sciences and the Russian Academy of Sciences 3–32; Papers Presented at the Third National Academy of Sciences-Russian Academy of Sciences Joint Meeting on Dual-Use Technologies, December33– Dual Use Technologies and Export Controls in the Post-Cold War Era.
Format: Book: Ivan Allen College Contributors: Seymour E. Goodman; Citation: National Academy Press. Related Departments: Center for International Strategy, Technology, and Policy; School of International Affairs. Get this from a library. Dual-use technologies and export administration in the post-Cold War era: documents from a joint program of the National Academy of Sciences and the Russian Academy of Sciences.
[National Academy of Sciences (U.S.); National. Furthermore, growing concerns emerged among US policymakers on the security implications of China’s military modernization. In Part II, the dramatic changes at the international, bilateral, and domestic level that affected US export control policy toward the PRC in the first decade of the post-Cold War era.
This volume includes a representative selection of Sidney Drell''s recent writings and speeches (circa to the present) on public policy issues with substantial scientific components. Most of the writings deal with national security, nuclear weapons, and arms control and reflect the authorOCOs personal involvement in such issues dating back to /5(1).
most affected by the decreased effectiveness of dual-use export controls in the post-Cold War era. EXPORT CONTROLS DURING THE COLD WAR In the aftermath of World War II, the US and its allies established a system of both national and multilateral export controls on the transfer of military-related items to the Warsaw Pact countries and.
The formation of international dual-use export control regimes that controlled the export of dual-use goods and technology, a consensus could not be reached in Congress on how to reform the US dual-use export control regime to align with the post-Cold War era reality after the dissolution of the Soviet Union.
82 When Congress failed to. So is the matter I want to discuss today: the need to reform the U.S. government’s regulations and procedures for exporting weapons and so called dual-use equipment and technology.
Earlier this year, the president announced that he would seek to further enhance our national security through substantial changes to our export-control regime. pabilities. The dual-use technology flow from Japan to Korea also has implications for the efficiency or even feasibility of any new global technology export control regime in the post-Cold War era.
THE FLOW OF HIGH TECHNOLOGY FROM JAPAN TO SOUTH KOREA South Korea’s economic development since the s. Eras unfold in strange ways until you suddenly realize they are over.
For example, the Cold War era meandered for decades, during which U.S.-Soviet detentes or the end of the Vietnam War could have seemed to signal the end of the era itself.
Now, we are at a point where the post-Cold War model no longer explains the behavior of the world. The Making of US Export Control Policy toward the People's Republic of China Hugo Meijer.
The first monograph to analyze US controls on arms and military-related technology transfers to China in the post-Cold War era; Draws from a large body of previously undisclosed primary sources, including interviews, declassified documents, and.
tighter U.S. export license review procedures may have checked the trend, there has been a general dilution in U.S. dual-use export controls. Globally, the erosion of the U.S. export control regime is a significant fea-ture of the post-cold war era. This is especially evident in the case of China.
Russia’s Ineffectual Export Control Regime. On 1 Aprilthe NAS in conjunction with the Russian Academy of Sciences issued an instructive report entitled Dual-Use Technologies and Export Administration in the Post Cold War Era.
Among its findings. To do so, it investigates a strategically sensitive yet under-explored facet of US-China relations, the making of American export control policy on defense-related technology to China since On the basis of interviews, declassified documents, and diplomatic cables leaked by Wikileaks, two major findings emerge from this book.
Investigations of how the global Cold War shaped national scientific and technological practices in fields from biomedicine to rocket science.
The Cold War period saw a dramatic expansion of state-funded science and technology research. Government and military patronage shaped Cold War technoscientific practices, imposing methods that were project oriented, team based, and subject to national.
If the Cold War is over, then it is time to re-examine the system of export controls designed for that war. In this book, US Senator John Heinz traces the evolution of the export control system. The United States' system for controlling sales of technology abroad was built in the cold war, a time when the U.S.
and its allies dominated export markets and controlled critical technologies. The Coordinating Committee on Multilateral Export Controls (CoCom) led the charge in controlling defense trade with Communist Bloc countries during the Cold War.
in the post-Cold War era, Russia and most of the former Warsaw Pact countries are full participants in the toothless successor organization, the Wassenaar Arrangement.post-Cold War era are conservative "control hawks" who advocate the implementation of stringent export controls because of fears that transfer of sensitive technologies to China would damage US national security interests.
They frame their arguments in the Cold War paradigm of the trade-off between national security and eco nomic interests.This research project examines the current state of arms control and disarmament initiatives and agendas and seeks to address the changing role for these regimes in a post-Cold War Title: Political Scientist and Foreign .