Dr. V.S. Arunachalam presented “Nuclear Power and Energy Security in India” at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace on September 12, 2005.
The complete extent of Pakistani scientist Abdul Qadeer Khan’s decades-long involvement in the illegal transfer of nuclear materials is not known. The details are submerged in Khan’s work. As more information is released from those who have questioned Khan and his network partners, a more complete image of the nuclear black market will emerge. This chronology summarizes what we now know.
Husain Haqqani argues that Pakistan's decision to bar 1,400 foreigners from studying at the country's madrasas is not the solution to terrorism.
Speech delivered by Arun Shourie, former Minister of Communications and Information Technology, scholar and journalist of current and political affairs.
Just as the 9/11 terrorist attacks highlighted Saudi Arabia's responsibility in encouraging Islamist extremism, the July 7 bombings in London must lead to scrutiny of Pakistan's role in fomenting global jihad. Three of the four London bombers were Britons of Pakistani origin and had visited Pakistan recently. The Pakistan connection to the bombings is as significant as the nationality of the 9/11 attackers, fourteen of whom were Saudi nationals.
A week before the arrival of Indian Prime Minister Mamohan Singh to Washington, the Carnegie Endowment released an in-depth strategy report, India As a New Global Power: An Action Agenda for the United States, written by Carnegie Senior Associate, Ashley J. Tellis, examining U.S.-India relations.
Today’s nuclear threats come not only from these massive arsenals, but also from the newest and smallest contributors to "nuclear numbers." The emergence of new nuclear states could set off a "cascade of proliferation" and increase the likelihood of terrorists obtaining nuclear capability.