LEADER 04202nam a22004695i 4500
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a| 10.7208/9780226157924 2| doi
a| DE-B1597 b| eng c| DE-B1597 e| rda
a| ilu c| US-IL
a| JZ5675 b| .M35 2014
a| SOC000000 2| bisacsh
a| 327.1/747 2| 23
a| Mallard, Grégoire, e| author.
a| Fallout : b| Nuclear Diplomacy in an Age of Global Fracture / c| Grégoire Mallard.
a| Chicago : b| University of Chicago Press, c| 
a| 1 online resource (384 pages) : b| 2 halftones, 16 line drawings, 12 tables
a| text b| txt 2| rdacontent
a| computer b| c 2| rdamedia
a| online resource b| cr 2| rdacarrier
a| text file b| PDF 2| rda
t| Frontmatter -- t| CONTENTS -- t| ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- t| ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- t| ONE. Introduction -- t| TWO. Explaining Recursive Cycles of Treaty Interpretation: The Role of Transparency, Ambiguity, and Opacity -- t| THREE. Secrecy and Transparency in the Early Nuclear Age: How They Both Failed World Federalists -- t| FOUR. Ambiguity and Preemptive Interpretation: How Legal Indeterminacy Failed the Eurofederalists -- t| FIVE. Opacity in Legal Interpretation: The Transatlantic Negotiations of the Eur atom Treaty -- t| SIX. The Price of Opacity: How New Leaders Clarify Opaque Treaty Rules -- t| SEVEN. The Resilience of Opacity in a Changing International Legal Environment: How Europe Weighted East-West Negotiations of the NPT -- t| EIGHT. The Singular Legacies of Nuclear Opacity: The Difficult Road toward the Universalization of the NPT Regime -- t| NOTES -- t| BIBLIOGRAPHY -- t| INDEX
a| Restricted for use by site license.
a| Many Baby Boomers still recall crouching under their grade-school desks in frequent bomb drills during the Cuban Missile Crisis-a clear representation of how terrified the United States was of nuclear war. Thus far, we have succeeded in preventing such catastrophe, and this is partly due to the various treaties signed in the 1960s forswearing the use of nuclear technology for military purposes. In Fallout, Grégoire Mallard seeks to understand why some nations agreed to these limitations of their sovereign will-and why others decidedly did not. He builds his investigation around the 1968 signing of the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty (NPT), which, though binding in nature, wasn't adhered to consistently by all signatory nations. Mallard looks at Europe's observance of treaty rules in contrast to the three holdouts in the global nonproliferation regime: Israel, India, and Pakistan. He seeks to find reasons for these discrepancies, and makes the compelling case that who wrote the treaty and how the rules were written-whether transparently, ambiguously, or opaquely-had major significance in how the rules were interpreted and whether they were then followed or dismissed as regimes changed. In honing in on this important piece of the story, Mallard not only provides a new perspective on our diplomatic history, but, more significantly, draws important conclusions about potential conditions that could facilitate the inclusion of the remaining NPT holdouts. Fallout is an important and timely book sure to be of interest to policy makers, activists, and concerned citizens alike.
a| Mode of access: Internet via World Wide Web.
a| In English.
a| Description based on online resource; title from PDF title page (publisher's Web site, viewed 22. Okt 2019)
a| Diplomacy x| History y| 20th century.
a| Nuclear nonproliferation x| International cooperation x| History.
a| Treaties x| Interpretation and construction x| History y| 20th century.
a| SOCIAL SCIENCE / General. 2| bisacsh
a| De Gruyter.
a| De Gruyter University Press Library.