This essay Nuclear War: Why We Need Our Nukes has a total of 5307 words and 25 pages.
Nuclear War: Why we Need our Nukes
Nuclear War: Why we Need our Nukes
After much research and discussion I have decided to bring up the constant and ever rising conflict of nuclear warfare and why we need to keep our nuclear weapons.
I believe very strongly that we need to keep, test, and build nuclear weapons, people will say that we need to keep a peaceful world and ban all nuclear weapons. The people that talk like that are simply ignorant; because if there is ever any kind of nuclear war or any type of superior threat that needs to be dealt with strongly and promptly nuclear force is most likely going to be the most tactical and reasonable choice.
If all the test ban treaties ever written were to come into effect our nation would be in serious danger. Due to the simple fact that everybody else would advance in the world of nuclear technology why we are over here sitting on our sorry asses trying to make the world a better place for plants, animals, and ourselves. I believe either our nation is incredibly ignorant or they are not telling the public everything the amendment grants to us. I strongly believe that if we knew everything that was going on in the world of nuclear warfare, the opinions of very many people would change.
Right now as we speak Russia, China, Pakistan and many other countries have access to nuclear weapon's which makes them a threat! So why they develop new ways to nuke us, we are fighting with the people about weather or not we should waste tax dollars on a project that could some day save the lives of the United States. You can't forget that nuclear weapons are not used so much as a weapon but as a deterrent. What I am saying by that is, instead of finishing a war with nukes, we could prevent the war all together by using the nukes as a scary little tactic to keep them at bay. This will never be a nuclear free world, you can't dismiss the ever growing world of technology, there will always be the threat of nuclear war, and if its not nukes it will be something more advanced and more dangerous. I just don't understand the big deal!
Whoops, hit the wrong button. I really don't care much about the people, or the particular arguments involved on either side. I can only say that it is not something that can ever be right or wrong one way or the other. I don't truly believe that any one with nukes ever intends to use them, but I think the point of nukes is the "what if" scare factor. Is anyone really willing to take that chance? Nuclear weapons have become the standard for gaining international voice and power, and as far as I can see there really is no other medium for gaining either. The only way for a poor, unindustrialized country (such as Pakistan) to be heard is to instill a fear of annihilation, or just severe damage, in the hearts of the people of other more developed countries. Let's face it, if they didn't scare us, we would never look twice in their direction. Nuclear weapons are, I feel, a permanent part of our world for as long as it continues to exist. Mine as well get used to them.
Here is an interview given on Tuesday night to Michael Krepon
'I fear the treaty will be in limbo for many, many years'
Michael Krepon provided rare insight into the arcane Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty on Tuesday night. The president of the Henry L Stimson Centre was engaged in an illuminating discussion with some of India's bestknown analysts on defence issues-- Achin Vanaik, Praful Bidwai, Raja Mohan and C Uday Bhaskar. Check out the transcript. It's fascinating.
amberish (Tue Aug 13 20:58:41 1996 IST):
Mr Krepon, let us begin now. Would you like to comment on how non-officals in the US view's India's stand?
Krepon (Tue Aug 13 21:02:21 1996 IST):
Amberish: The idea of a timetable for diarmament remains firmly rooted in the game-plans of many states and NGOs, but I'm not sure that the idea is spreading. The NWS--except China--remain firmly opposed. The negotiating tactics by some NNWS in Geneva demanding more by way of preambular commitments toward complete nuclear disarmament may be tragically wrong. These tactics assume that
Topics Related to Nuclear War: Why We Need Our Nukes
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