National Academies Press: OpenBook

Global Security Engagement: A New Model for Cooperative Threat Reduction (2009)

Chapter: Appendix F: Nunn-Lugar Scorecard

« Previous: Appendix E: The Evolution of U.S. Government Threat Reduction Programs
Suggested Citation:"Appendix F: Nunn-Lugar Scorecard." National Academy of Sciences. 2009. Global Security Engagement: A New Model for Cooperative Threat Reduction. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12583.
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Page 149
Suggested Citation:"Appendix F: Nunn-Lugar Scorecard." National Academy of Sciences. 2009. Global Security Engagement: A New Model for Cooperative Threat Reduction. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12583.
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Page 150

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Appendix F Nunn-Lugar Scorecard Nunn-Lugar definition of terms: • ICBM – Intercontinental ballistic missile • SLBM – Submarine-launched ballistic missile • SSBN – Nuclear submarine capable of launching ballistic missile Nunn-Lugar Scorecard fixed • ASM – Air-to-surface missile image  As of December 17, 2008. Available at http://lugar.senate.gov/nunnlugar/scorecard.html. 149

Next: Appendix G: The G8 Global Partnership: Guidelines for New or Expanded Cooperation Projects »
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The government's first Cooperative Threat Reduction (CTR) programs were created in 1991 to eliminate the former Soviet Union's nuclear, chemical, and other weapons and prevent their proliferation. The programs have accomplished a great deal: deactivating thousands of nuclear warheads, neutralizing chemical weapons, converting weapons facilities for peaceful use, and redirecting the work of former weapons scientists and engineers, among other efforts. Originally designed to deal with immediate post-Cold War challenges, the programs must be expanded to other regions and fundamentally redesigned as an active tool of foreign policy that can address contemporary threats from groups that are that are agile, networked, and adaptable. As requested by Congress, Global Security Engagement proposes how this goal can best be achieved.

To meet the magnitude of new security challenges, particularly at the nexus of weapons of mass destruction and terrorism, Global Security Engagement recommends a new, more flexible, and responsive model that will draw on a broader range of partners than current programs have. The White House, working across the Executive Branch and with Congress, must lead this effort.

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