For deterrence, now, first seek arms control. The old relationship linking deterrence, defense, and arms control served U.S. policy makers for decades during the Cold War. It was manifest through the Spirit of Geneva (1955) and the Reykjavik Summit (1986). Much later, during the rise of cross-domain coercion and following Russia’s annexation of Crimea, the same idea reemerged in NATO’s Warsaw Communique (2016).
"Arms Control and Deterrence in the Age of Cross-Domain Coercion,"
Space and Defense: Vol. 11:
0, Article 7.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.unomaha.edu/spaceanddefense/vol11/iss0/7
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