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Tuesday, August 4, 2020 | History

7 edition of Chinese missile proliferation found in the catalog.

Chinese missile proliferation

hearing before the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate, One Hundred Fifth Congress, second session, June 11, 1998.

by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Foreign Relations

  • 139 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by U.S. G.P.O., For sale by the U.S. G.P.O., Supt. of Docs., Congressional Sales Office in Washington .
Written in English

    Places:
  • China,
  • United States,
  • China.
    • Subjects:
    • Ballistic missiles -- China.,
    • Illegal arms transfers -- China.,
    • Nuclear nonproliferation.,
    • China -- Foreign relations -- United States.,
    • United States -- Foreign relations -- China.

    • Edition Notes

      SeriesS. hrg. ;, 105-841
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsKF26 .F6 1998k
      The Physical Object
      Paginationiii, 34 p. ;
      Number of Pages34
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL87621M
      ISBN 100160580722
      LC Control Number99195711
      OCLC/WorldCa41028924

      The Chinese missile proliferation to Iran has brought sanctions against some of the specific PLA-owned companies involved. However, the Bush administration officially gave the Chinese government a waiver against broader sanctions that should have been imposed due to the weapons sales to Iran.   The Chinese strategic nuclear modernization program consists of several elements. First, it is adding more survivable road-mobile ICBMs (e.g., DFA and DF) to its arsenal to complement its silo-based systems. China is also continuing to improve the sea-based leg of its strategic : Frank A. Rose.

        According to Chinese media sources, China’s defense industry began developing the missile as early as xxvi China first tested the DF in , conducting its latest flight test in January xxvii China reportedly tested a rumored anti-ship variant, the DFB, in xxviii To successfully strike a moving target like a ship with. It has been claimed that this sale violated non-proliferation agreements; although China is not a member of MTCR, its own arms-control rules are similar. The North Korean government is investing in transporter-erector-launchers which are a more difficult target for adversaries, compared to fixed missile launch sites. [20].

        Chapter 7 gives an update specifically on PRC CM proliferation (Gormely’s first book was on CM proliferation writ large). This chapter closes with a discussion on the Missile Technology Control Regime (MTCR) and China’s prospective membership, which should be important to policymakers who want to mitigate Chinese CM proliferation.   The above report also reveals the continued Chinese proliferation activities. for continuing to supply items for missile programmes of proliferation concerns. include two books and several Author: SD Pradhan.


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Chinese missile proliferation by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Foreign Relations Download PDF EPUB FB2

Congress has long been concerned about whether U.S. policy advances the national interest in Chinese missile proliferation book the role of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) in the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction (WMD) and missiles that could deliver them.

Recipients of China’s technology reportedly included Pakistan, North Korea, and by:   China has taken some steps to mollify U.S. and other foreign concerns about its role in weapons proliferation.

Nonetheless, supplies from China have aggravated trends that result in ambiguous technical aid, more indigenous capabilities, longer-range missiles, and secondary (retransferred) : Congressional Research Service.

This book analyses these issues in the backdrop of the changing trends in the American and Chinese conceptions of security in the post-Cold War age. Although China claims to abide by non-proliferation norms, riding on a campaign to garner a greater international image, its participation has been tarnished on many accounts when it has violated the terms and conditions of non-proliferation Author: Monika Chansoria.

: China: Possible Missile Technology Transfers (): Shirley A. Kan: Books5/5(1). North Korean Military Proliferation in the Middle East and Africa sheds light on an entirely new dimension of the security threats posed by North Korea.

The criminality of the Kim regime goes beyond its threatening the Asia Pacific region and the world with nuclear weapons and ballistic missiles or brutalizing its own people/5(3). Chinese missile proliferation: hearing before the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate, One Hundred Fifth Congress, second session, J Author: United States.

China and Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction and Missiles: Policy Issues Congressional Research Service 1 Purpose and Scope Congress has long been concerned about whether U.S. policy advances U.S. security interests in reducing the role of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) in the proliferation of weapons of massCited by:see CRS ReportChinese Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction: Background and Analysis, and CRS ReportChina: Possible Missile Technology Transfers Under U.S.

Satellite Export Policy—Actions and Chronology, by Shirley A. Kan. Proliferation Record. China has a record of assisting states with nuclear and missile programs in the past, but inChina made a public commitment not to assist “in any way, any country in the development of ballistic missiles that can be used to deliver nuclear weapons.”.

ering missile technology, chemical weapons precursors and technology, and biological agents. These regulations were issued just prior to the visit of Chinese President Jiang Zemin to the United States.3 Despite these assurances, China has remained both a cause of, and a contributor to, nuclear and missile proliferation in South Asia.

Since the. Get this from a library. Chinese missile proliferation: hearing before the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate; One Hundred Fifth Congress, second session; J [United States.

Congress. Senate. Committee on Foreign Relations.]. Potomac Books,pp. In Chinese Nuclear Proliferation, Susan Haynes provides a thoughtful, in-depth look at China’s nuclear force, deftly merging both theory and practice.

The author makes academic international relations theory accessible and useful to practitioners while her discursive framework places policy in a lens that will be of interest to. According to Chinese media sources, China’s defense industry began developing the missile as early as 27 China first tested the DF inconducting its latest flight test in January 28 China reportedly tested a rumored anti-ship variant, the DFB, in / 29 To successfully strike a moving target like a ship with a.

Get this from a library. Chinese missile and nuclear proliferation: issues for Congress. [Shirley A Kan; Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service.]. For a discussion of the policy problem in the s tosee CRS ReportChinese Proliferation of Weapons of Mass Destruction: Background and Analysis, and CRS ReportChina: Possible Missile Technology Transfers Under U.S.

Satellite Export Policy- Actions and Chronology, by Shirley A. by: agreement aircraft alliance armed forces army ASEAN Asia-Pacific region Asian financial crisis attack Australia ballistic missile Beijing bilateral border Bougainville Burma Cambodia Canberra capabilities challenges Chinese concerns conflict continue cooperation countries country's cruise missiles democracy democratic deployed Domestic drug.

The People's Liberation Army Rocket Force (PLARF; Chinese: 中国人民解放军火箭军), formerly the Second Artillery Corps (SAC; Chinese: 第二炮兵), is the strategic and tactical missile forces of the People's Republic of PLARF is a component part of the People's Liberation Army and controls the nation's arsenal of land-based ballistic missiles—both (thermo)nuclear Allegiance: Communist Party of China.

The cases involving Chinese procurers Karl Lee and Sihai Cheng, who supplied sensitive goods to Iran, appear particularly egregious: transfers of proliferation-sensitive goods to the nuclear and missile programs of Iran have.

Free Online Library: China and proliferation of weapons of mass destruction and missiles: policy issues.(Continued 5th Round, Bilateral Meetings, and February Statement-Intermediate-range Nuclear Forces (INF) Treaty, Report) by "Congressional Research Service (CRS) Reports and Issue Briefs"; Government Chinese foreign relations Nuclear energy.

Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. China and proliferation of weapons of mass destruction and missiles: policy issues in SearchWorks catalog. Missile Proliferation. Missile proliferation is presently our most significant proliferation concern with China.

At the highest levels, the Chinese Government states that it opposes the proliferation of missile technology and that it forbids Chinese firms and entities from engaging in transfers that violate its commitments to the United States.ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: 1 online resource (85 pages) Contents: CHINA AND PROLIFERATION OF WEAPONS OF MASS DESTRUCTION AND MISSILES: POLICY ISSUES; CHINA AND PROLIFERATION OF WEAPONS OF MASS DESTRUCTION AND MISSILES: POLICY ISSUES ; Contents; Summary; Purpose and Scope; PRC Proliferation .After China: The Proliferation of Cruise Missiles The recent monograph by Dennis Gormley and Andrew Erickson on the development and relevance of China’s cruise missile force has .