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» » Nuclear Strategy For India
Nuclear Strategy For India e-book

Author:

Raja Menon

Category:

Business

Subcategory:

Economics

ePub size:

1383 kb

Other formats:

rtf docx azw txt

Rating:

4.4

Publisher:

South Asia Books; 1 edition (May 2000)

Pages:

316

ISBN:

8170369371

Nuclear Strategy For India e-book

by Raja Menon


Rear Admiral Raja Menon retired in 1994 as Assistant Chief of Naval Staff (Operations). His publications include Maritime Strategy and Continental Wars (1988), A Nuclear Strategy for India (2000), and The Indian Navy: A Photo Essay (2000)

Rear Admiral Raja Menon retired in 1994 as Assistant Chief of Naval Staff (Operations). A submarine specialist, he pioneered the development of the new submarine arm of the Indian Navy, and was therefore exposed at an early stage to policy, finance and strategy. He was a member of the Arun Singh Committee to restructure the national defence set-up in India, as also a member of the Defence University Committee. His publications include Maritime Strategy and Continental Wars (1988), A Nuclear Strategy for India (2000), and The Indian Navy: A Photo Essay (2000). Married to a well-known painter, the Menons have two grown up sons.

A Nuclear Strategy for India book. Admiral Menon then discusses the experience of Western countries in acquiring tactical nuclear weapons and Indian criticisms of Western nuclear doctines.

Perhaps the first effort to articulate a coherent nuclear strategy for India, the book begins by providing a framework thatĀ .

Perhaps the first effort to articulate a coherent nuclear strategy for India, the book begins by providing a framework that rests on a theory of international relations in which the use of force is postulated.

A Nuclear Strategy for India. by Rear Admiral & Raja Menon. Perhaps the first effort to articulate a coherent nuclear strategy for India, the book begins by providing a framework that rests on a theory of international relations in which the use of force is postulated. Admiral Menon then discusses the experience of Western countries in acquiring tactical nuclear weapons and Indian criticisms of Western nuclear doctrines.

This is one of the central premises in Rear Admiral (retd) Raja Menon's exceptional contribution to the Indian debate on nuclear policy. With clear prose and rigorous analysis, Menon measures India's current nuclear situation against the standards of nuclear strategy as defined by American "Wizards of Armaggedon". If the US benchmarks are true, India.

India has developed and possesses weapons of mass destruction in the form of nuclear weapons

India has developed and possesses weapons of mass destruction in the form of nuclear weapons.

Nuclear, chemical and biological weapons, collectively known as Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD), present a serious danger to humanity. During the last few decades, the perceived threats from WMDs has become a significant issue in.

Raja Menon's A Nuclear Strategy for India represents one of the first serious attempts by an Indian officer to address the doctrinal and force posture issues arising from India's decision to go nuclear

Raja Menon's A Nuclear Strategy for India represents one of the first serious attempts by an Indian officer to address the doctrinal and force posture issues arising from India's decision to go nuclear. The author, a naval officer who retired in 1994 as Assistant Chief of the Indian Naval Staff for Operations, is well qualified to write on this subject.

Nuclear, chemical and biological weapons, or Weapons of MassĀ . The actual threat of WMD and the scenarios that India needs to guard against

Nuclear, chemical and biological weapons, or Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD), present a serious danger in today s world. This pertinent and topical volume takes a hard-headed look at the threat that India could face from these weapons. The actual threat of WMD and the scenarios that India needs to guard against. Whether India faces a greater WMD threat from state or non-state actors. The possible protective measures that can be undertaken to guard against these threats.

Nuclear, chemical and biological weapons, or Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD), present a serious danger in today's world. A great deal of literature exists on international regimes and their attempts to curb the proliferation of WMD. For a number of years the national effort seemed to be confined to relying solely on these international regimes to ensure the safety of the nation.


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