8 edition of On the uses of military power in the nuclear age found in the catalog.
On the uses of military power in the nuclear age
Klaus Eugen Knorr
by [Published for the Princeton Center of International Studies by] Princeton University Press in Princeton, N.J
Written in English
|Statement||by Klaus Knorr.|
|Contributions||Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. Center of International Studies.|
|LC Classifications||UA11 .K63|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 185 p.|
|Number of Pages||185|
|LC Control Number||66021834|
The Army Nuclear Power Program (ANPP) was a program of the United States Army to develop small pressurized water and boiling water nuclear power reactors to generate electrical and space-heating energy primarily at remote, relatively inaccessible sites. The ANPP had several accomplishments, but ultimately it was considered to be "a solution in search of a problem.". The Atomic Bomb and the Nuclear Age The detonation of the first atomic bomb in July started the Atomic Age, an era in which the fear of nuclear attack and the promise of nuclear power pervaded American culture.
This is a provocative book that lays out a very different analysis on the reasons for the proliferation of missile and nuclear weapons technologies in the developing world. The author has a different analysis than the standard balance of power rational calculations that are common in the pages of Foreign Affairs/5. The UN and the nuclear age were born almost simultaneously. The horror of the Second World War, culminating in the nuclear blasts at Hiroshima and Nagasaki, brought home the need to address the.
This atomic testing marked the advent of the nuclear age. A man staring at what used to be a shopping center after the USA dropped atomic bombs on Japan. Image source. After spring , with Japan in an extremely weak position, the United States was considering the following ways of bringing the long war to an end: invade the Japanese mainland. Octo Defense Department consultant Bracken (Fire in the East: The Rise of Asian Military Power and the Second Nuclear Age, , etc.) writes that the nuclear genie is truly out of the bottle, and current efforts at nuclear disarmament ignore geopolitical realities. "The U.S. desire for a nonnuclear world," writes the author, "gives.
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The place and functions of military power in the international affairs of the nuclear age must now be examined beyond the confrontation of the two superpowers, although this confrontation, necessarily and importantly, impinges on all other uses of military force by the nuclear great powers.
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On the Uses of Military Power in the Nuclear Age (Center for International Studies, Princeton University)Cited by: The Paperback of the On the Uses of Military Power in the Nuclear Age by Klaus Eugen Knorr at Barnes & Noble.
FREE Shipping on $35 or Author: Klaus Eugen Knorr. Get this from a library. On the uses of military power in the nuclear age. [Klaus Knorr; Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. Center of International Studies.]. On the Uses of Military Power in the Nuclear Age.
Klaus Eugen Knorr. He inquires into the costs and disadvantages of military power-the greatly reduced security obtainable even by the major nuclear powers and the noticeable diminution in the legitimacy of international violence in its several forms.
Get this from a library. On the uses of military power in the nuclear age. [Klaus Eugen Knorr; Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs.
Center of International Studies.]. On the uses of military power in the nuclear age. Princeton, N.J.: [Published for the Princeton Center of International Studies by] Princeton University Press, (DLC) On the Uses of Military Power in the Nuclear Age.
Klaus Eugen Knorr. Hardcover ISBN: $/£62 Paperback ISBN: $/£ Professor Knorr examines bends in the values which nations derive in their international relationships from the possession and use of both nuclear and non-nuclear military forces, and suggests that territorial conquest and the furtherance of economic benefits by military means have generally diminished in appeal.
On the uses of military power in the nuclear age, by Klaus Knorr [Published for the Princeton Center of International Studies by] Princeton University Press Princeton, N.J Australian/Harvard Citation. Knorr, Klaus. & Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs.
Center of. On the Uses of Military Power in the Nuclear Age. [Klaus Eugen Knorr] -- Professor Knorr examines bends in the values which nations derive in their international relationships from the possession and use of both nuclear and non-nuclear military forces, and suggests that.
Overview This book uses the 21st Century Foundations series format to re-introduce to the military community the writings of General Thomas S. Power, the third Commander-in-Chief of the Strategic Air Command (SAC). Dr. Knorr, a German-born economist and political scientist, wrote many books developing a thesis that the nuclear age had necessitated a global ascendance of diplomatic and economic policies over.
This is a list of books about nuclear are non-fiction books which relate to uranium mining, nuclear weapons and/or nuclear power. American Prometheus: The Triumph and Tragedy of J. Robert Oppenheimer (); The Angry Genie: One Man's Walk Through the Nuclear Age (); The Atom Besieged: Extraparliamentary Dissent in France and Germany ().
History of the Nuclear Age Nuclear history A New Look at the History and Future of Nuclear Power by. James Mahaffey. avg rating — ratings. Big Science: Ernest Lawrence and the Invention that Launched the Military-Industrial Complex by.
Michael A. Hiltzik. avg rating — ratings. Eight sovereign states have publicly announced successful detonation of nuclear weapons. Five are considered to be nuclear-weapon states (NWS) under the terms of the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons (NPT).
In order of acquisition of nuclear weapons these are the United States, Russia (the successor state to the Soviet Union), the United Kingdom, France, and China.
Nuclear Statecraft is a must acquisition for academic and public libraries." (Joseph M. Siracusa Journal of American History) "Nuclear Statecraft is a provocative and fascinating book. The writing is lucid, the analysis tightly woven and sophisticated, and the book's core conclusion―that much of what is said and thought about nuclear policy Cited by: Inthe world changed as the first nuclear weapons were openly used, taking the world into the Atomic Age.
saw London‘s Tricycle Theatre explore this momentous period in history through The Tricycle Goes Nuclear festival, which featured plays, films, talks, discussions and exhibitions about the Nuclear Warfare. We remember this festival and also look at some of the best fiction and Author: Jon Crabb.
We respond to every Soviet advance in the nuclear field by what can best be described as a flight into technology, by devising ever more fearful weapons. The more powerful the weapons, however, the greater becomes the reluctance to use them. At a period of unparalleled military strength, the President has best summedCited by: While atomic power was promoted for a time as the epitome of progress and modernity, entering into the nuclear power era also entailed frightful implications of nuclear warfare, the Cold War, mutual assured destruction, nuclear proliferation, the risk of nuclear disaster (potentially as extreme as anthropogenic global nuclear winter), as well as beneficial civilian applications in nuclear medicine.
The dependable command and control of nuclear forces, involving such questions as how to assess warning signs or how to assure the proper management of nuclear forces during a military alert, is obviously second to nothing in importance. In a war each side would seek to destroy the other's communications nets and command systems.5/5(2).Initially, I was very excited for this sweeping page compilation of military strategy from over 25 expert contributors.
However, by about pages in, it became clear that I was NOT going to come away from this book with tried-and-true principals that I could transplant from military strategy to everyday life.4/5.The traditional correlation between the objectives and the means of war becomes senseless.
War with the use of nuclear weapons can no longer be considered a rational continuation of "politics by other means." Under these new conditions, an increase in military power does not enhance security, but, on the contrary, undermines it.".