By Catherine McArdle Kelleher, Peter Dombrowski
The quantity is meant to stimulate renewed debates in strategic reviews and public coverage circles over the contribution of nearby and nationwide missile safeguard to international protection. Written from quite a number views by way of practitioners and lecturers, the e-book offers a wealthy resource for realizing the applied sciences, background, international relations, and strategic implications of the slow evolution of yank missile safeguard plans. specialists and non-experts alike—whether wanting to envision the offense-defense tradeoffs anew, to have interaction with a coverage replace, or to raised comprehend the controversy because it pertains to a rustic or region—will locate this e-book valuable. whereas it opens the door to the debates, even if, it doesn't locate or supply effortless solutions—because they don't exist.
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Extra info for Regional Missile Defense from a Global Perspective
Subsequent deployment phases were not defined. Press reports said that Phase I would be designed to intercept about one-third of a 5,000-warhead Soviet attack. In a further effort to scale back SDI, Senator Sam Nunn in January 1988 proposed an Accidental Launch Protection System (ALPS) to defend against accidental or unauthorized Soviet launches, while calling for research on advanced technologies that might provide a nationwide defense in the longer term. The Defense Science Board (DSB), a Pentagon advisory committee, endorsed ALPS as the first step in a six-step Phase I deployment process.
9 In September 1992, the United States proposed amendments to the ABM Treaty that would permit several hundred GBIs and lift restrictions on sensors. The United States argued that sensors should “run free” because of their importance for multiple functions beyond missile defense. The United States did not call for immediate amendments to allow Space-Based Interceptors—an important further departure from the original SDI vision. S. missile defense policy, symbolized in the renaming of the SDIO to the Ballistic Missile Defense Organization (BMDO).
Bush administration defined a limited attack as “a few hundred warheads,”12 requiring the deployment of many hundreds of interceptors. By contrast, George W. Bush, who was in many ways more of an advocate for missile defenses than his father, ended up authorizing the deployment of just fifty-four interceptors for homeland defense (including ten based in Europe). MOVING FORWARD OR STAYING BACK? In spite of the broad consensus, policy goals have not remained entirely constant. In particular, the relative emphasis that successive administrations have placed on homeland versus forward defense has shifted metronomically since the end of the Cold War, with Republican presidents emphasizing homeland defense and Democratic presidents emphasizing forward defense.