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warhead seeds

Warhead seeds

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63-70 DAYS


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Warhead seeds

The Buddy Tag separates a treaty accountable item from its tag, which enables non-intrusive verification of limits on the number of nuclear weapons or delivery systems.

Buddy Tag could play an important role in verifying a possible denuclearization of North Korea

In an arms-control context, each treaty partner would receive a number of Buddy Tags, one for each accountable item. Verification would rely on short notice inspections. Sensors on the Buddy Tag would indicate that it had not been disturbed and, in particular, moved from some other location to the site selected for inspection. If the inspector counted a number of accountable items that is inconsistent with the number of Buddy Tags present at the inspected site, a treaty violation could be asserted. Using a number of single-site inspections, an inspecting party can hold the host at risk for discovery of violating the treaty at an enterprise level by possessing more accountable items than the treaty allows.

Next-generation nuclear disarmament treaties may place limits on the total number of nuclear weapons in some arsenals. Verifying such agreements would require the ability for inspectors to count individual warheads. Attaching unique identifiers directly to nuclear warheads could be problematic due to a range of concerns by the host related to safety, security, and intrusiveness. To resolve this dilemma, this project revisits the so-called “Buddy Tag” concept, first proposed by Sandia National Laboratories in the early 1990s, and seeks to develop a modern prototype. Buddy Tags are tokens that must accompany each treaty-accountable item (e.g. warhead, missile, or missile launcher) and be produced without delay. These tags are not attached or even linked to the accountable items themselves, but it must be possible to establish a one-to-one correspondence between tags and items at the site.

Ukraine officially completed its nuclear disarmament today with a scattering of sunflower seeds by the top defense officials of the United States, Russia and Ukraine.

Under the terms of this agreement, Ukraine formally acceded to the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty as a nonnuclear-weapon state. In return, Washington pledged about $400 million to help dismantle the missiles and turn missile bases into areas for civilian use, like agriculture. The area at Pervomaisk, 180 miles south of Kiev, the capital, is being returned to wheat and sunflower fields.

The dismantling of Ukraine's nuclear weapons has been at the heart of Washington's policy to try to consolidate Ukraine as an independent nation that serves as a buffer between Russia and the rest of Europe.