6 edition of Transfer of nuclear technology under international law found in the catalog.
Transfer of nuclear technology under international law
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||by Namira Negm.|
|LC Classifications||KZ5770 .N44 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2009017263|
Simultaneously, the United States undertook changes to its own domestic law that would facilitate the transfer of nuclear technology around the world. In , the US Congress passed a revised version of the AEA that permitted “nuclear technology and material exports if the recipient countries committed not to use them to develop nuclear. The Agreement signed between the United States of America and the Republic of India is known as the U.S.–India Civil Nuclear Agreement or Indo-US nuclear deal. The framework for this agreement was a J , joint statement by then Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh and then U.S. President George W. Bush, under which India agreed to separate its civil and .
Nuclear law is in a continuous state of flux in order to adjust to technological developments and to manage the issues associated with their use. Considered as a reference work for both professionals and academics in the field of nuclear law, IJNucL provides up-to-date information on all major developments falling within the domain of nuclear law. Kiernan, P.M., "'Disarmament' under the NPT: Article VI in the 21st Century", It examines the status of international law regarding nuclear capacity, considering competing legal approaches to the development of nuclear technology, non-proliferation, disarmament and regulating nuclear weapons within a contemporary international context.
On J the House Oversight and Reform Committee released a report on the influence wielded by private individuals with connections to President Trump over the administration’s push to transfer U.S. nuclear technology to Saudi Arabia, which it pursued without a bilateral agreement under Section of the Atomic Energy Act. that nuclear facilities are not subject to attack during armed conflict; and ; that nuclear material and facilities are not used for military purposes. The book is an invaluable reference work for all those working in the field of international nuclear law and the regulation of the use of nuclear energy as well as for teachers and students of law.
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This volume assesses the legal regime pertaining to the peaceful transfer of nuclear technology, which includes the NPT, IAEA Statute, and the work of the nuclear supplier groups. It offers a new perspective to the interaction between international law and politics in the Middle East, a region that continues to be a hotspot for attempts at Cited by: 3.
Transfer of Nuclear Technology under International Law Case Study of Iraq, Iran and Israel. Transfer Of Nuclear Technology For Peaceful Purposes Under International Law.
Chapter Three. Supply Of Nuclear Material And Equipment. Chapter Four. Case I: Iraq. Chapter Five. Case II: Iran. Chapter Six. Case III: : Negm. SYRACUSE JOURNAL OF SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY LAW VOLUME 28 SPRING ARTICLE 4, PAGE 93 Transfer of Nuclear Technology Under International Law: Case Study of Iraq, Iran and Israel Matt Galante1 Citation: NAMIRA NEGM, TRANSFER OF NUCLEAR TECHNOLOGY UNDER INTERNATIONAL LAW: CASE STUDY OF IRAQ, IRAN AND.
Get this from a library. Transfer of nuclear technology under international law: case study of Iraq, Iran and Israel. [Namira Negm] -- Based on the legal regime governing the transfer of nuclear technology, this book offers a comprehensive overview to both the theoretical and practical aspects of such regime and presents a new.
Benefits and costs of using nuclear technology for peaceful purposes --Transfer of nuclear technology for peaceful purposes under international law --Supply of nuclear material and equipment --Case I: Iraq --Case II: Iran --Case III: Israel --Establishing an.
Nuclear Weapons under International Law is a comprehensive treatment of nuclear weapons under key international law regimes. It critically reviews international law governing nuclear weapons with regard to the inter-state use of force, international humanitarian law, human rights law, disarmament law, and environmental law, and discusses where relevant the International.
International instruments for nuclear technology transfer / Author: prepared under the auspices of the International Law Section of the American Bar Association ; contributing committees, Ad Hoc Committee on International Aspects of Natural Resources and Law Student Division ; edited by L.
Manning Muntzing. Nuclear Weapons under International Law is a comprehensive assessment of nuclear weapons under current international law. It is the first book to critically review developments in international law governing the use of force and international humanitarian, human rights, disarmament, and environmental law with regard to nuclear weapons.5/5(1).
market for nuclear technology and consulting services, significant disparities in technology transfer policies amount to a competitive disadvantage for the exporter.
The U.S. commercial nuclear export control regime has many features in common with the regimes of other leading supplier countries, butFile Size: KB. Use of nuclear weapons under international law 5 1. In the conduct of hostilities 5 2. Accountability for use of nuclear weapons under international law 7 3.
Outside a situation of armed conflict 7 4. Use under jus ad bellum 8 B. Disarmament, non-proliferation, and the nuclear-weapons-free zones 10 1. Disarmament law obligations 10 2.
the two-volume book, The International Law of Nuclear En-ergy: Basic Documents, which the authors edited and was published in by Martinus Nijhoff Publishers, P.O.
BoxAD Dordrecht, The Netherlands. used in such a way as to further any military purpose". Over the past three decades, international co. This book provides, for the first time in a single publication, a collection of basic documents relating to the international law of nuclear energy.
The series of introductions facilitate the understanding of the documents and their context. They embrace the four concerns associated with the safe and peaceful use of nuclear energy, i.e.
to ensure:Author: Mohamed M. Elbaradei. Reviewed by: Matt Galante. Summary:Â The author provides an excellent summary of the international law framework guiding the safe transfer of nuclear technology for peaceful purposes between nation author discusses the many benefits and uses of nuclear technology and the importance of sharing such technology throughout the world.
Is the Conventionalization of Nuclear Weapons Detrimental to the Associated International Legal Regime. By Olha Bozhenko Nuclear weapons enjoy a separate and unique regime under international law. The majority of states struggle to establish a complete prohibition of nuclear weapons, as in the case of other categories of WMD.
framework can best implement a national nuclear said,it is hoped that this handbook will contribute to the desirable harmonization of national nuclear laws:a process that has received added impetus through the conclusion or refinement of a number of international instruments in various fields (e.g.
International law, the International Court of Justice and nuclear weapons/ edited by Laurence Boisson de Chazournes, Philippe Sands. Includes index. ISBN 0 1 (hc.). – ISBN 0 7 (pbk.) 1.
Nuclear weapons (International law) 2. International Court of Justice. Boisson de Chazournes, Laurence. Sands, Philippe. International technology transfer is one of the major forms of technology trade between countries.
Due to the differences in legal systems, legal regimes and legal cultures of the various trade participants, lawyers are required to pay particular attention to the following issues when drafting and reviewing international technology agreements.
Nuclear law is the law related to the peaceful uses of nuclear science and technology. Nuclear energy poses special risks to the health and safety of persons and to the environment, risks that must be carefully managed.
However, nuclear material and technology also hold the promise of significant benefits, in a variety of fields, from medicine and agriculture to electricity production. The evidence presented at the conferences in Oslo, Nayarit, and Vienna demonstrated that the humanitarian consequences of nuclear weapons actually are worse than many had thought.
As the ICRC and others have pointed out, this must affect how the legality of the use of nuclear weapons under international humanitarian law is assessed. Nuclear technology transfer - Intellectual property issues postedIndia and the International Nuclear Law Association.
He recently interned at the Nuclear and Treaty Law Section, Office of Legal Affairs, International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) at Vienna. Author is alone responsible for the contents of the write-up. The Legality of Nuclear Arms Under International Law* David M.
Corwin** I. Introduction Since World War II, the view of some military leaders towards the use of nuclear weapons has changed dramatically. Previously, it was accepted as a given fact that any use of nuclear weapons was an unthinkable by: 1.
The dominant international legal activity on WMD has been the negotiation and implementation of arms control treaties. This arms control approach reflected three objectives-to deter the use of WMD by states (e.g., nuclear arms control treaties between the United States and the Soviet Union ), to prohibit the emplacement and testing of WMD in certain areas (e.g.
This publication commemorates the International School of Nuclear Law which is celebrating its 10th anniversary in The purpose of the publication is to provide an overview of the international nuclear law instruments, their background, content and development over the years and to present an outlook on future needs in the field of international nuclear law.