Study sets, textbooks, questions
Upgrade to remove ads
Exam 1# - Modules 1-4
Terms in this set (187)
Using the "Rankings Tutorial," determine which is the best in the RCII:
Low Rank (#1 is best) and high score (1000 is best)
To create new versions of the RCII with or without the pre-calculated missing data threshold, users must click on (use the "Navigation" tutorial to answer this question):
The Advanced Options tile/tab at the top left of the page
What is the byline at the top of the first slide on "Overall Descriptions" tutorial?
"A dynamic, holistic tool that allows users to undertake insightful, clinical diagnoses of countries and international topics."
Using the "Maps Tutorial," placing your cursor over a country on a map will:
Open details on the rank, score, and raw data
Using the "Country Profile Tutorial," how do users drill into country profiles?
By using the arrows next to the four main dimensions: Governance, Economics, Operations, Society
On the Rank By Variable tile/tab (see the "Rank By Variable Tutorial"), aggregate variable histograms (i.e. histograms of variables that are a composite of multiple variables) are:
By RCII score distribution
Types of charts available on the Charts tile/tab include (see the "Charts Tutorial"):
Longitudinal, Bar, Radar, and Advanced Bar
Cultural Imperialism (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Is where dominant groups (primarily in wealthier countries) press their culture on others
Is one reason cited for the animosity of some Arabs toward the United States
Has led some countries, such as France, to adopt policies to regulate foreign influences
"Political globalization" is best defined as:
The weakened ability of states to control both what crosses their borders and what happens inside them.
While all aspects of globalization are interconnected, examples of "economic globalization", as pointed out in the text, include (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
The wide variety of choices consumers have when they go to the store
The creation of jobs by Multinational Corporations (MNCs) in poorer countries with cheaper labor
The case study on the rise of ISIS in Iraq and Syria offers an example of globalization because (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Refugee flows have led to significant financial costs in host countries, as well as a rise in anti-Islamic feelings in some (particularly in the U.S. and Europe)
Hundreds of thousands of refugees have flooded out of the region seeking safety in Europe and elsewhere
Poorly equipped refugee camps have raised the fear of the spread of diseases
Different countries have become heavily involved, backing different sides in the conflict
Samuel Huntington's (1998) "Clash of Civilizations":
Sees globalization as leading to "clashes" between the many different world "civilizations", including Islam and the West
An example of "Globalization" might be:
Adapting a global brand for the needs of local consumers
What is an advantage of cultural globalization?
More opportunities to learn about other cultures
According to the video, Factory man, why did the furniture industry in southern Virginia and North Carolina decline?
Jobs shifted to Asia, with its cheaper labor force
John Bassett (Factory Man/select all that apply there are one to four possible correct answers):
Has tried to adapt to globalization by changing the production techniques at his furniture factories in Virginia
PUSH Ministries is an NGO that:
Has people who have been laid off and can't pay their bills enter its doors everyday
This short video, Factory Man, looks at:
The decline of the furniture industry in southern Virginia and North Carolina
For much of the 20th century:
Southern Virginia and North Carolina were home to the world's biggest furniture makers and suppliers
Beth Macy, the author of the book being discussed:
Has been to Indonesia and seen the positive impact of jobs moved overseas
Which of the following is NOT true about Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs) and their impact on international affairs?
NGOs are solely responsible for inter-state cooperation
International Governmental Organizations (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Include such organizations as the United Nations and the World Bank
Are formed by countries to achieve common goals that they cannot solve on their own
All of the following are Non-Governmental Organizations (or NGOs) except:
The United Nations
The benefits that all International Governmental Organizations (IGOs) offer their members include:
The creation of habits of cooperation between states
International Governmental Organizations (IGOs):
European Union, The World Bank, OPEC, UNICEF
Multinational Corporations (MNCs, also sometimes referred to as Transnational Corporations or TNCs):
Toyota, Ikea, Apple, Wells Fargo
Nongovernmental Organizations (NGOs):
Amnesty International, Care, Red Cross, Greenpeace, Doctors Without Borders
What is a common critique of Multinational Corporations (MNCs, sometimes called TNCs) as global actors?
Due to their economic strength and global networks, they exercise too much power
Individuals serving as actors on the world stage include (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Celebrities such as Beyoncé and Angelina Jolie
Political leaders, such as Donald Trump and Xi Jinping
Industry leaders, such as Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg
Social activists such as Leymah Gbowee and Malala Yousafzai
Which individual actor was shot in the face because of her work promoting the rights of women and girls in Pakistan, winning the Nobel Peace Prize?
Which of the following organizations is NOT an International Governmental Organization (IGO)?
Doctors Without Borders (Médecins Sans Frontières)
The text identifies which type of actors as the most salient (or prominent) global players that we "continually" read about as they try to solve global issues?
Multinational Corporations (MNCs, sometimes called TNCs) are:
Non-state (non-governmental) actors, focused on profit
Which individual actor led Liberian women in non-violent protests against the violence in Liberia, winning the Nobel Peace Prize?
What are sources of identity that can contribute to a sense of nationalism (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Historical Memory, Geographic Proximity, Language, Ethnicity, Feelings of civic community
State sovereignty started to become a cornerstone of international affairs after the signing of which treaty:
The Treaty of Westphalia
Sovereignty (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Can be seen in a negative form when a repressive state throws a person in jail for trumped up or fabricated reasons
Can be seen in a positive form when a state fairly and effectively enforces traffic laws
Is seen when a state deports immigrants who have illegally crossed borders looking for a better life
The drawing of state borders on maps during the age of exploration and colonialism (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Led to the enhancement of sovereignty and national identity in world affairs
Paved the way for rulers to exert sovereignty over specific areas, as opposed to the fuzzy boundaries found under feudalism
State sovereignty is (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
The right of states to self-government, with political leaders determining the rules, laws, and processes within their territories
Nation-states (one nation within one state):
Rarely exist in the strictest sense of the term, if national identity is based on ethnicity
The French Revolution (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Greatly strengthened the idea of popular sovereignty
Was a catalyst for the spread of nationalism throughout Europe and, gradually, the rest of the world
Was an important moment in setting the roots of modern nationalism
Nationalism can be seen in (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
The singing of the national anthem at baseball games
Gandhi's drive for independence from Great Britain before and after WWII
Nazi repression of Jews, Gypsies, and others during WWII
The push by the Kurdish people for self-determination
A state (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Is a political unit that has sovereignty over a geographic area
Is synonymous with a country
Has roots in the Treaty of Westphalia of 1648
Nationalism is (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
A shared sense of identity that has a purpose of gaining or keeping control of a group's destiny
One of the most important forms of human identity
A force that arises from different sources, such as shared ethnicity, language, religion, culture, and history
Which of the following are examples of nationalism as a powerful force (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
The ongoing struggle of the Kurds for autonomy or even their own state
The feelings of national pride and preeminence that spurred European colonization throughout the developing world
The sense of shared identity that sparked oppressed peoples to overthrow their colonizers from India to Africa
The anticolonial movements that helped lead to the increase in the number of states from 57 in 1900 to almost 200 today
The strong sense of superiority felt in Nazi Germany, leading to the death of millions
The creation of the United Nations, in as much as it was meant to restrain the destructive tendencies of nationalism
Nations are best defined as (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Groups connected by a unique mix of shared ethnicity, language, religion, culture, history, and/or sense of civic community
A founding objective of the United Nations is to (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Promote economic development and human rights
Maintain peace and security
The Secretary General of the UN is:
The UN's chief bureaucrat, with some standing and diplomatic soft power
Which agencies does the Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC) coordinate (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
WHO (World Health Organization)
FAO (Food and Agricultural Organization)
UNESCO (United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization)
UNDP (United Nations Development Program)
The five permanent members of the UN Security Council are:
United Kingdom, United States, China, Russia, France
Compared to 1990, views in the U.S. toward the UN:
Are much more partisan, with Democrats having a more favorable view of the UN than Republicans
Has five permeant members and ten non-permanent members
Includes the ability to veto resolutions
May impose economic sanctions or embargoes
Has the main responsibility to keep peace and security in the world
Administers the programs and policies of UN organs
Has on international staff that takes orders from the Secretary General
Is the main deliberative organ; all member states are represented
Can discuss any matter, except disputes being considered by the Sec. Council.
Economic and Social Council:
Coordinates the FAO, WHO, UNDP and other specialized agencies
Is the central body for coordinating UN economic and social work
International Court of Justice:
Is the United Nation's main judicial organ
Settles legal disputes only between states
Has suspended its operations
Was set up after WWII to promote self-governance in colonies
According to the Pew survey, people in _____________ had the highest (most percentage positive) opinion of the UN, while people in ______________ had the lowest (least percentage positive) opinion of the UN?
Nationalism (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Is a powerful tool which can liberate, oppress, or empower a people
Can be both pro-state and anti-state
Pro-state nationalism can also be considered:
Official nationalism, linking the people with their legitimate government
Civic Nationalism (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Has examples such as the United States and Canada
Unites society through such factors as territory, citizenship, and legal rights
Is a more inclusive nationalism than ethnic nationalism
Anti-State nationalism can be considered (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
The ideology of people who want to overthrow what they see as an illegitimate government
The type of nationalism that sparked uprisings against governments in the Middle East starting in 2010 (the "Arab Spring")
A driving force of anti-colonialism
Is a more exclusive form of nationalism, with membership limited by the unique elements of the group.
Has the Kurds, Pashtuns, and Ibo as examples.
Society is united by a common language, religion, culture, and historical memory.
Society is united by territory, citizenship, and legal rights and codes transmitted to all members of society.
Has the U.S. as an example, as witnessed by the country's diversity and founding ideals.
A more inclusive nationalism, as anyone could become a member of the nation.
Nationalism and Religion (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Are generally considered the only two forces that can legitimate social violence (as opposed to personal violence)
Can be considered the two most powerful forms of identification in the world today
Promoting International Law through diplomacy
Three essential components (types) of power identified by Nye include:
Military Power, Economic Power, Attraction (Soft) Power
Which of the following is NOT an example of "hard" power?
The capacity to work within multilateral coalitions and inspire other countries to find avenues for cooperation
Using the attractiveness of a state's reputation to encourage international cooperation is an example of:
What is "Smart Power"?
The hard power of coercion and payment, combined with the soft power of persuasion and attraction
According to the video, what are the essentials in the toolbox of diplomacy? (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)
Often comes from civil society (such as NGOs, universities, cultural institutions)
Nye points to the 2003 invasion of Iraq as possibly undermining the United States':
The video speaks to building an empathic civilization based on:
The recognition that life is fragile and the human inclination to show solidarity
According to Jeremy Rifkin's video, humans are driven by many motivations, but the "first drive" is:
Researchers across different fields have found that:
Humans are "soft wired" to show empathy
According to Rifkin, people are "soft-wired" for:
Sociability, Attachment, Affection, Companionship
Rifkin argues families, schools, governments, and businesses:
Can both repress and foster the core empathic nature in humans
Rifkins concludes that:
If we can't imagine our empathy extending to a planetary scale, we won't be able to save ourselves or possibly the planet
According to the video:
We all descended from the same ancestors in Africa and we must broaden our identity to one human family
Rifkin argues that (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
Our social consciousness evolves and we can extend it to the entire biosphere, allowing us to survive as a species
Technology helps us "eliminate time and space" and build empathy beyond religious and national ties
What led to the official start of World War II in Europe?
Nazi Germany's invasion of Poland
Which of the following concepts were part of the post-WWI blueprint for international cooperation (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
The creation of the League of Nations
The principle of national self-determination
Readjustment of territories and the creation of new states
Which of the following was the reason for why the US decided to openly participate militarily in WWII?
The attacks by the Japanese against the U.S. at Pearl Harbor, HI
Decline of French and British Empires:
Beginning of the Holocaust:
End of Austro-Hungarian Empire:
Rise of Nazi Party in Germany:
Use of mustard gas:
Japanese invasion of China:
Collapse of Ottoman Empire:
What led to the official start of World War II in Asia?
The Japanese invasion of China in 1937
Beginning of WWI
US Enters WWI
End of WWI
Japanese invasion of China (begin WWII in Asia)
Germany invades Poland (begin WWII in Europe)
Japanese bombing of Peral Harbor; U.S. enters WWII
End of WWII
What was the relationship between Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union by the time the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941 (select all that apply)?
The Germans and other Axis Powers had invaded the Soviet Union
German forces had advanced deep into Soviet territory
When did World War I start?
In addition to millions of other people, how many Jews were murdered by Nazi Germany and its collaborators (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Close to two out of every three Jews in Europe were murdered
Close to 6 million Jews were murdered (out of the estimated 9 million in Europe)
What was the relationship between Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union when the German army invaded Poland on September1, 1939 (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
They had agreed to divide territories in Poland and Eastern Europe into German and Soviet spheres of influence
They had signed a non-aggression pact and agreed not to attack each other
When did the Holocaust take place?
When did the United States enter World War II?
Created after the First World War, the __________ was an attempt by states to create a collective security organization:
League of Nations
What were some of the demands made by the more than 8,000 demonstrators engaged in a silent protest parade down Fifth Avenue in 1917 (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
They asked that the U.S. be made safe for democracy
They protested President Wilson's refusal to call out racist violence against African Americans who were preparing to fight in WWI
What event is seen as the "beginning of the end of the Cold War"?
Mikhail Gorbachev's ascension to power in 1985
Who were the two main adversaries in the Cold War?
The United States and the Soviet Union
What was the main goal of the Truman Doctrine?
Containment of communism
The superpowers used the conflicts in or between other countries (such as ______________ and _____________) as a way to increase their influence in the world.
Korea / Vietnam
Who were the leaders of the Soviet Union and the United States that ushered in the eventual end of the Cold War?
Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev
How did President Truman convince a reluctant Congress to appropriate hundreds of millions of dollars to aid Europe?
By scaring the American people about the communist threat which in turn put pressure on Congress to act
The Cold War was "cold" because (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
It never led to an outright war between the superpowers in Europe
It never led to a military confrontation involving the actual territory of the two superpowers.
Which of the following are examples of where the Cold War rivalry between the superpowers became "hot" (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
What are proxy wars (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
These are conflicts, especially during the Cold War, where the superpowers didn't fight each other directly but used other conflicts as stand-ins for their interests
These are wars within or between smaller states where the conflict parties are supported by (and thus serve the interests of) other powers
The wars in Korea and Vietnam are examples of proxy wars in the twentieth century
What did the events in Greece and Turkey mean to the U.S.'s understanding of its post-WWII role in the world (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
That if the two countries were not helped, the Soviet Union would threaten the rest of Europe
That the U.S. as the only capable world power needed to resist the inevitable expansion of the Soviet Union and communism
That a crisis in two faraway countries threatened the security of the US
What was the 1964 Gulf of Tonkin Resolution (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
It was the official start of the U.S.'s expansion of military involvement in Vietnam
What strategy was associated with the U.S. foreign policy during the entire period of the Cold War?
What did the change from UNOSOM I to UNOSOM II say about how leaders think about security? (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)
It indicates that rather than only thinking in military terms, world leaders wanted to see security as about both ending civil war and ending starvation
It illustrates that security requires both military and non-military approaches
What is the traditional understanding of UN peacekeeping (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
The UN's efforts to monitor conflict parties who already agreed to a ceasefire
Lightly armed and neutral UN "Blue Helmets" are stabilizing regional conflicts through the separation of conflict parties
Who was the first truly post-Cold War president?
What was "Operation Desert Storm"?
A large-scale air and ground operation to liberate Kuwait in 1991
When did the U.S. invasion of Iraq (Operation Iraqi Freedom) start?
What are some contemporary challenges to UN peacekeeping (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
A concern to protect civilians from armed groups
Conflicts are increasingly complex and volatile
Which event is described by the authors as the catalyst for a return to a more traditional focus on military security?
September 11th terrorist attacks, 2001
Which of the following were consequences of the U.S. war in Iraq (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Overthrow of Saddam Hussein's regime
Decade of conflict
News of U.S. military personnel abusing Iraqi detainees
Increasing Sunni-Shia sectarian violence in Iraq with spill-over across borders
Large number of civilians caught in crossfire
Under the traditional concept of security (select all that apply, there are one to four correct answers):
Military preparedness is seen as the main ingredient of security
War is a possible outcome of policies to promote security
Policymakers focus on protecting the state from military foreign attacks
What is the key UN document that formulated the idea of human security?
The 1994 Human Development Report
Why would a civil war in one country be important to the security of other states (select all that apply, there are one to four correct answers)?
Civil wars can include regional spill-over that has mass civilian causalities (e.g. Rwandan genocide)
Civil wars show that security is interconnected, because civil wars can disrupt trade or lead to an increase in the spread of disease across borders
Human security requires recognizing (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
The importance of nonmilitary threats to security, including human rights abuses, environmental degradation, health issues, migration flows, poverty and more
The fact that some of the main causes of death today are not from wars
That in addition to a lack of war, security needs to ensure that basic human needs are met
That there are multiple and interconnected causes of insecurity
Importance of (military "hard" power)
Protect against external threat
Focus on state's military preparedness ("security through armaments")
Focus on interconnected security ("security through sustainable human development")
Importance of non-state actors
Multiple causes of insecurity
Shared interests and cooperation between states
Basic human needs
Which of the following organizations was responsible for the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001?
Which of the following organizations operates in Nigeria and has become very well-known the world over, particularly due to its mass kidnappings of school-aged girls?
Before it carried out the attacks against the US on September 11th, 2001, for which of the following attacks was al Qaeda also responsible?
US embassy bombings in Africa in August 1998
Which of the following organizations has controlled resources and territory in Iraq and Syria unmatched in the history of terrorist organizations?
Which of the following are necessary components of a modern definition of terrorism? (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers).
Attacks are intended to influence an audience
The violence is premeditated and political
Attacks are concentrated against civilians and/or noncombatants
Which U.S. government department maintains a list of foreign terrorist organizations?
Department of State
Which of the following are reasons for why weapons proliferation is a concern (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
As arms build-ups occur, chances of accidental use increase
When states spend money on weapons and armies, they may be diverting resources from needed social programs
When states decide to use weapons in conflict, both soldiers and citizens are in danger
Which of the following is NOT a conventional weapon?
How many countries make up 75% of the global arms sales?
How many states voted to adopt the 2017 treaty to ban nuclear weapons?
Which of the following statements is incorrect?
More of the US military spending goes towards nuclear weapons than towards troops and conventional weapons
Which of the following are examples of the social costs of military spending (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
As some developing countries' military spending increases, their rate of economic growth can decline and their public debt increase
While the U.S. spends three times as much on defense than its nearest competitor, it is ranked only thirty-first for providing adequate food and shelter
In 2010, the U.S. ranked first in military spending and only twenty-seventh in life expectancy
In recent years, some countries have spent a larger percentage on military spending than on social programs
Which of the following countries possess nuclear weapons (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Which of the following was adopted at the UN in July 2017?
Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons (treaty banning nuclear weapons)
Which treaty in 1968 sought to limit the spread of nuclear weapons?
Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty
Weapons of mass destruction (WMD) seem to strengthen deterrence because they:
Increase the damage that can be inflicted on an attacker
Which of the following causes the highest number of deaths worldwide?
Which of the following is an example of horizontal weapons proliferation (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
When Brazil equips its army with Russian attack helicopters
When Israel sells American anti-tank missiles to Iran.
What is the difference between horizontal and vertical weapons proliferation (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Horizontal proliferation is when one state buys weapons from another state
Vertical proliferation is when a state modernizes its weapons stockpile
Horizontal proliferation is the spread of weapons and weapons technology across state borders
Vertical proliferation is when a state's military develops its own nuclear weapons program
Which of the following were came about because of proliferation concerns (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Successful UN Security Council negotiations with Iran (2015)
The Iraq War (2003)
Confrontation with North Korea
Which of the following is an example of vertical weapons proliferation?
When China increases the number of nuclear bombs and missiles in its stockpiles.
The Democratic People's Republic of Korea (North Korea) has been the focus of increasing worldwide attention because of its:
Nuclear weapons development programs
How many states possess nuclear weapons?
What outcome(s) were achieved at the 2018 Summit meeting between President Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong-un (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
The agreement created a symbolic win for both leaders
President Trump suggested canceling US-South Korean joint military exercises
The agreement created political space to hold further talks
What 1996 treaty sought to halt all nuclear test explosions?
Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty
Which country was engaged in intense negotiations with the UN Security Council and the EU that led to a 2015 agreement limiting its ability to enrich uranium while reducing sanctions that had been placed on it?
What are two reasons for why states build weapons of mass destruction (select all that apply; there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Bacteria, viruses, fungi anthrax, ricin, botulinum toxin. Relatively simple and cheap to produce
Mustard gas, Sarin gas, chlorine gas. Used in both WWI and the Syrian Civil War. Relatively simple and cheap to produce.
Fission or fusion lead to tremendous explosive power. Roots in the secret Manhattan Project research program. Used only twice.
At the height of the Cold War, the U.S. and the Soviet Union had nuclear weapon stockpiles:
Reaching close to 30,000 bombs and warheads each
On which two Japanese cities did the U.S. drop atomic bombs in August 1945?
Hiroshima and Nagasaki
Which of the following are examples of how vertical proliferation can challenge security (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Spending money on stockpiling weapons can divert divert funds from social programs
Arms buildups provide more weapons for governments and groups to engage in conflicts
Vertical proliferation of conventional weapons is (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers):
A way for states to modernize their military capabilities
Which of the following is incorrect about conventional weapons (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
They are not a threat to international security
They have been used less often in conflict than weapons of mass destruction
Which of the following is the leading arms selling state in the world?
In what region are four of the U.S.' top five arms customers?
How many people have been displaced (internally and across state borders) by the Syrian Civil War (2011-present)?
More than 9 million
Who is the biggest customer of U.S. weapons?
Mustard gas, Sarin gas, Anthrax and other biological toxins, atomic bombs
Machine gun, Aircraft carrier, Handgun, tank
What influenced the horizontal proliferation of nuclear weapons during the Cold War (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Quest for security and prestige
Which of the following countries voluntary gave up their nuclear weapons programs (select all that apply, there are one to four possible correct answers)?
Which of the following countries has been described as a "high risk proliferator" in the 21st century?
What biological weapons agent was mailed to members of the U.S. government and the press in 2001?
Who was the Pakistani nuclear scientist responsible for supplying the North Korean government with the designs and technology to produce enriched uranium (necessary for its nuclear weapons program)?
A. Q. Khan
Which US president negotiated the Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty?
Which US president authorized the dropping of atomic bombs at the end of WWII?
Harry S. Truman
Which US president negotiated a Partial Nuclear Test Ban Treaty with the Soviet Union?
John F. Kennedy
What is the name of the newest treaty designed in 2017 to limit WMDs?
The Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons
Which of the following was a policy advocated by the post 9/11 Bush administration?
A call to move away from nuclear deterrence based on mutually assured destruction in favor of preemption
Other sets by this creator
accounting chapter 2
accounting chapter 1
Global Issues Exam 3
Other Quizlet sets
Marketing Exam 1
perguntas do livro
eco exam 2
Theories Of Sociology