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The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One) / John Baylis, Kris Stoddart

Diplomacy & Statecraft, Volume: 23, Issue: 2, Pages: 331 - 346

Swansea University Author: Kris Stoddart

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Abstract

Strategic culture, beliefs, and perceived status in an anarchic international system played a crucial role in the development of British nuclear weapons policy from its inception in the Second World War through to the Nassau Agreement in 1962 that provided Britain with a sophisticated submarine nucl...

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Published in: Diplomacy & Statecraft
ISSN: 0959-2296 1557-301X
Published: Informa UK Limited 2012
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URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa57343
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last_indexed 2021-07-21T03:21:36Z
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spelling 2021-07-20T11:34:13.6678121 v2 57343 2021-07-15 The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One) b794dd4728d670a0bc8584c634b74426 0000-0003-4996-6482 Kris Stoddart Kris Stoddart true false 2021-07-15 CSSP Strategic culture, beliefs, and perceived status in an anarchic international system played a crucial role in the development of British nuclear weapons policy from its inception in the Second World War through to the Nassau Agreement in 1962 that provided Britain with a sophisticated submarine nuclear deterrent—Part Two, in the next issue of Diplomacy and Statecraft, will look at the period from 1962 to the present day. Adopting what has been described as a “Conventional Constructivist” approach, the argument is that these ideational factors have helped to shape the character of Britain's nuclear capability and the operational plans for the potential employment of those capabilities. It also provides an insight into how these factors have shaped elite views of the UK nuclear deterrent in the crucial early years of its development. Journal Article Diplomacy & Statecraft 23 2 331 346 Informa UK Limited 0959-2296 1557-301X 1 6 2012 2012-06-01 10.1080/09592296.2012.679488 COLLEGE NANME Criminology, Sociology and Social Policy COLLEGE CODE CSSP Swansea University 2021-07-20T11:34:13.6678121 2021-07-15T13:20:42.6408544 Hillary Rodham Clinton School of Law Criminology John Baylis 1 Kris Stoddart 0000-0003-4996-6482 2
title The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One)
spellingShingle The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One)
Kris, Stoddart
title_short The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One)
title_full The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One)
title_fullStr The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One)
title_full_unstemmed The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One)
title_sort The British Nuclear Experience: The Role of Ideas and Beliefs (Part One)
author_id_str_mv b794dd4728d670a0bc8584c634b74426
author_id_fullname_str_mv b794dd4728d670a0bc8584c634b74426_***_Kris, Stoddart
author Kris, Stoddart
author2 John Baylis
Kris Stoddart
format Journal article
container_title Diplomacy & Statecraft
container_volume 23
container_issue 2
container_start_page 331
publishDate 2012
institution Swansea University
issn 0959-2296
1557-301X
doi_str_mv 10.1080/09592296.2012.679488
publisher Informa UK Limited
college_str Hillary Rodham Clinton School of Law
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hierarchy_top_id hillaryrodhamclintonschooloflaw
hierarchy_top_title Hillary Rodham Clinton School of Law
hierarchy_parent_id hillaryrodhamclintonschooloflaw
hierarchy_parent_title Hillary Rodham Clinton School of Law
department_str Criminology{{{_:::_}}}Hillary Rodham Clinton School of Law{{{_:::_}}}Criminology
document_store_str 0
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description Strategic culture, beliefs, and perceived status in an anarchic international system played a crucial role in the development of British nuclear weapons policy from its inception in the Second World War through to the Nassau Agreement in 1962 that provided Britain with a sophisticated submarine nuclear deterrent—Part Two, in the next issue of Diplomacy and Statecraft, will look at the period from 1962 to the present day. Adopting what has been described as a “Conventional Constructivist” approach, the argument is that these ideational factors have helped to shape the character of Britain's nuclear capability and the operational plans for the potential employment of those capabilities. It also provides an insight into how these factors have shaped elite views of the UK nuclear deterrent in the crucial early years of its development.
published_date 2012-06-01T04:24:56Z
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