Photo: Michael Day/Flickr
Kim Jong Un has come to power in a fledgling nuclear state that has resisted intense pressure to denuclearize. The new North Korean leadership now has a lot more pieces on the chessboard to make moves and trade-offs. What are the next steps for dealing with North Korea's nuclear ambitions?
Posts in the March 2012 issue of Peace Policy:
Stephen W. Bosworth traces changes in North Korea since the 1990s — including that Pyongyang now undoubtedly has nuclear weapons — and addresses how these affect negotiations. Read »
George A. Lopez argues that incentives for denuclearization will need to include significant economic inducements and a grander security bargain. Read »
David Cortright and Linda Gerber-Stellingwerf recommend reciprocal bargaining as the best hope for resolving the nuclear issue in North Korea and enhancing regional security. Read »
About Peace Policy
Peace Policy is a blog that offers research-based insights, commentary, and solutions to the global challenge of violent conflict. Each issue features the writing of scholars and practitioners who investigate the causes of violent conflict and who seek to contribute to effective solutions and alternatives to the use of force.
Peace Policy is edited by David Cortright, director of policy studies at the Kroc Institute, email@example.com.
Visit the latest issue of Peace Policy at peacepolicy.nd.edu