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China Issues White Paper On Non-Proliferation and Compliance Measures

China's First Nuclear ICBM

Beijing - Dec 08, 2003
The Chinese Government published a White Paper on China's Non-Proliferation Policy and Measures here today. The White Paper, as the first authoritative document about China's non-proliferation policy and measures, illustrates systematically China's non-proliferation policy, stance and propositions and introduces comprehensively China's participation in international non-proliferation efforts and China's non-proliferation export control system and concrete measures.

As a signatory party to a series of international non-proliferation treaties, China has always attached great importance to the issue of non-proliferation and oppose to the proliferation of WMD and their means of delivery. For many years, China has made unremitting efforts in various fields including the establishment of export control system and international non-proliferation cooperation.

Especially in recent years, the Chinese government, according to China's national conditions and international practices, formulated a whole set of non-proliferation policies which forms a comprehensive export control policy system covering nuclear, biological, chemical, missile and other sensitive items and all other military products. It integrates with international standards. The publication of the White Paper again fully demonstrates China's determination and sincerity on the issue of non-proliferation.

China will continue to take an active part in the international non-proliferation efforts and strengthen the communication and consultations with relevant multinational non-proliferation export control mechanisms. China will strengthen cooperation with other countries in this field and improve each other's export control system. We are willing to work with other parties to push forward the non-proliferation process, promote world peace, stability and development.

Source: Ministry of Foreign Affairs People's Republic of China

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The Gravest Danger: Nuclear Weapons
Stanford - Oct 28, 2003
The mortal danger of nuclear weapons is unique in its terrifying potential for devastation on an unprecedented and unimaginable scale. In The Gravest Danger: Nuclear Weapons (Hoover Institution Press, 2003), Sidney D. Drell and James E. Goodby -- each with more than twenty years experience in national security issues both in public and private capacities -- review the main policy issues surrounding nonproliferation of nuclear weapons.

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