Victor Davis Hanson Private Papers

Strategika Issue 51: Nuclear Proliferation

Should More Nations Have Nukes?

Please read a new essay by my colleague, Gordon G. Chang in Strategika.

There is only one weapon that poses an existential threat to the United States, so why should America want other nations to possess it? The simple answer is that Washington’s nonproliferation policy, which once slowed the spread of nuclear weapons, now looks to be on the verge of collapse.

Read the full article here.

 

A Bigger Arsenal For A Lasting Peace

Please read a new essay by my colleague from the Military History Working Group, Thomas Donnelly in Strategika.

Where is Stanley Kubrick when you need him? With Donald Trump withdrawing from the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (aka “the Iran deal”), playing summit footsie with Kim Jong Un and scoping out a vigorous modernization of the aging U.S. nuclear force, the abyssopelagic layer of the Deep State has taken on new life with warnings of the approaching apocalypse.

Read the full article here.

 

Beware Greeks Bearing Gifts: Strategic Competition And The North Korea Talks

Please read a new essay by my colleague from the Military History Working Group, Thomas Karako in Strategika.

The United States has long been committed to stemming the further proliferation of nuclear weapons among both potential adversaries and friends alike. As the recent Nuclear Posture Review observes, “nuclear non-proliferation today faces acute challenges.” The current locus of this challenge is in northeast Asia.

Read the full article here.

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About Victor Davis Hanson

Victor Davis Hanson is the Martin and Illie Anderson Senior Fellow in Residence in Classics and Military History at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, a professor of Classics Emeritus at California State University, Fresno, and a nationally syndicated columnist for Tribune Media Services. He is also the Wayne & Marcia Buske Distinguished Fellow in History, Hillsdale College, where he teaches each fall semester courses in military history and classical culture.

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