Prepared Statement by Richard Speier Before the Senate Governmental Affairs Committee Hearing: Proliferation of Weapons from Russia
June 5, 1997
It is an honor to testify before the Committee this afternoon on the relationship between recent actions of the Russian Federation and missile proliferation. Of course, the views I will express are my own and not necessarily those of any organization with which I am affiliated. We are fortunate to be living in a time of world peace. But what kind...
Prepared Statement by Gary Bertsch Before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee Hearing: The Arming of Iran
May 6, 1997
I wish to thank you for the invitation to appear before the Subcommittee today. My colleagues and I at the University of Georgia are involved in studies of the issues being addressed by the Subcommittee. I am pleased to share our work with you and members of Congress.
Prepared Testimony by Gary Milhollin Before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee Hearing: The Arming of Iran
May 6, 1997
I am pleased to appear today before this distinguished Subcommittee, which has asked me to discuss the question of who is helping Iran build weapons of mass destruction. The Subcommittee has also asked whether the United States needs to do more to discourage Iran's helpers.
Prepared Testimony by Leonard Spector Before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee Hearing: Iran's Involvement in the Proliferation of Weapons
April 17, 1997
It is an honor to testify before the committee this afternoon on U.S. efforts to halt weapon of mass destruction (WMD) and missile programs in Iran.
January 13, 1997
Russia’s exportation of advanced missile technology to Iran is threatening U.S. interests in the Middle East and is in violation of international arms control agreements. The U.S. must act in order to halt Russian–Iranian cooperation by applying diplomatic and economic pressure on Russia.
September 12, 1996
REP. GILMAN: The hearing will come to order. Our hearing today is entitled "Consequences of China's military sales to Iran." Our witnesses have been asked to inform us of the effects (of) Chinese weapons that were sold to them will have on our troops, on Israel, and on the stability of the entire region.
Prepared Statement by Under Secretary of State for Arms Control and International Security Affairs, Dr. Lynn Davis, Before the House International Relations Committee Hearing: U.S. Nonproliferation Policy
June 19, 1996
Preventing the proliferation of dangerous weapons is key to preserving the security of America in the post-Cold War world. The Clinton Administration has made controlling the spread of such weapons one of its highest priorities. Let me describe our major accomplishments, and then turn to the challenges ahead. Accomplishments The indefinite...