Polina Sinovets at Conference on future nuclear deterrence requirements

On December 2-4, 2015 Polina Sinovets, the Head of Odessa Center for Nonproliferation, participated at the Conference on future deterrence requirements for the Alliance. The meeting took part at the NATO Defense Colledge (Rome, Italy). Polina Sinovets' participation was supported by Swedish Radiation Safety Authority (SSM) as one of the main dimensions of cooperation between OdCNP and SSM. More information on the workshop here.

Students' seminar on global security and nonproliferation

November 28 a Round table "Strategic culture of the states and nuclear weapons" will be held in the frame of regular meeting of students' seminar on global security and nuclear nonproliferation. The meeting will take place at Odessa Center for Nonproliferation. The event will start at noon. All interested students are welcome.

Experts of OdCNP at Vienna Seminar

November 23-24, 2015 Polina Sinovets and Oleksandr Cheban took part at Seminar "Latest trends in nuclear nonproliferation: where are we and where are we heading?" jointly organized by Vienna Center for Disarmament and Nonproliferation (Austria) and the Swedish Radiation Safety Authority.

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October meeting of students’ scientific Seminar on global security and nonproliferation

On October 24, 2015 the students’ on global security and nonproliferation (GSNP) will take place in Odessa Center for Nonproliferation (OdCNP). The all participants will have an opportunity to discuss the following topic: “The Manhattan Project: its impact on the system of International Relations”. The meeting will start at noon. All interested students are welcome.

PONARS Eurasia annual conference

On 18-19 of September Polina Sinovets, Head of Odessa Center for Nonproliferation took part at PONARS Eurasia annual conference. She argued that nuclear weapon posturing occupies a central place in Russia's “hybrid” war on Ukraine. The Kremlin's aim is to use its nuclear capability as a means to draw a solid red line against the geopolitical expansion of the West. The implications of this posturing is clear: Russia will employ the full spectrum of its capabilities to deter intervention by outside actors in its sphere of vital interests. The risk is that Putin, like his predecessor Nikita Khrushchev in 1962, might lose his sense of limits, putting global stability at risk.