Asian Defence Policies, edited by J. Mohan Malik. Geelong, Victoria, Australia, Deakin University Press, 1994. 3 vols.
The Spread of Nuclear Weapons and Technologies (includes discussion of India and Pakistan), pp 3-21.
Book call no.: 355.03305 A8326 vol. 2
Crisis Prevention, Confidence Building, and Reconciliation in South Asia., edited by Michael Krepon and Amit Sevak. New York, St. Martin's Press, 1995. 276 p.
Chapter 3: Avoiding Nuclear War, by C. Raja Mohan and Peter R. Lavoy, pp 25-52 Chapter 4: Nuclear Issues: Myths and Realities, by Pervez Hoodbhoy, pp 53-76.
Book call no.: 327.17095 C932
The Road Ahead: Indo-US Strategic Dialogue., edited by Jasjit Singh. New Delhi, Lancer International, 1994. 295 p.
Three Models for Nuclear Policy in South Asia: The Case for Non-Weaponised Deterrence, by George K. Perkovich, pp 89-125.
Book call no.: 327.54073 R628
Chari, P. R. Indo-Pak Nuclear Standoff: The Role of the United States.. New Delhi, Manohar, 1995. 256 p.
Book call no.: 355.033554 C473i
Institute for Defence Studies and Analyses. Asian Strategic Review. New Delhi, Institute for Defence Studies and Analyses, 1992. v.
Uncertain Nuclear Environment, by C. Udai Bhaskar, pp 162-179.
Book call no.: 355.03305 A8325 1994
Joeck, Neil. Maintaining Nuclear Stability in South Asia.. Oxford; New York, Oxford University Press for the International Institute for Strategic Studies, 1997. 90 p. (Adelphi papers, 312)
Book call no.: 909.82 I61a no. 312
United Nations. Dept. for Disarmament Affairs. Disarmament and Security Issues in the Asia-Pacific Region.. New York, United Nations, 1992. 163 p. (Disarmament. Topical Papers, 11)
Book call no.: 327.174 D6115
United Nations. Office for Disarmament Affairs. The Asia-Pacific Region: Non-Proliferation and Other Disarmament Issues.. New York, United Nations, 1992. 163 p. (Disarmament. Topical Papers, 9)
Book call no.: 327.174 A832
Byrd, Robert F. (LtCol,USAF). US Nonproliferation Policy in South Asia: Making Non-Weaponized Deterrence Work.. Maxwell AFB, AL, Apr 1996. 33 leaves. (Air University (U. S.) Air War College. Research report.)
Doc. call no.: M-U 43117 B9951u
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. Director's Series on Proliferation., edited by Kathleen C. Bailey and M. Elaine Price. 7 Jun 1993 - 17 Nov 1995. 6 vols.
India's Nuclear Policy at the Crossroads, by Dr. C. Raja Mohan, pp 21-31 (in No. 1)
Emergent Security Issues in South Asia, by Dr. Sumit Ganguly, pp 23-32 (in No. 8).
Doc. call no.: M-U 40046-47 no. 1-6
Pollack, Jonathan D. China and Asia's Nuclear Future.. Santa Monica, CA, RAND, 1996. 118 p. (Rand/RP / Rand Corporation)
Chinese Strategy Toward India and Pakistan: Implications for Proliferation, pp 107-114.
Doc. call no.: M-U 30352-73 no.542
Randall, Raymond R. (LtCol, USAF). Nuclear Proliferation: The Dilemma in South Asia.. Maxwell AFB, AL, Apr 1996. 43 leaves. (Air University (U. S.) Air War College. Research report.)
Doc. call no.: M-U 43117 R189n
Cohen, Stephen P. South Asian Nuclear Arms Competition: An American Perspective. South African Journal of International Affairs 2:38-50 Winter '95.
Duncan, Andrew. Regional Nuclear Developments in 1996. Asia-Pacific Defense Reporter 23:10-11 Jan '97.
Ganguly, Sumit. Indo-Pakistani Nuclear Issues and the Stability/Instability Paradox. Studies in Conflict and Terrorism 18:325-334 Oct-Dec '95.
Hagerty, Devin T. South Asia's Nuclear Balance. Current History 95:165-170 Apr '96.
Joeck, Neil. Nuclear Proliferation and Nuclear Reversal in South Asia. Comparative Strategy 16:263-273 Jul-Sep '97.
Assesses prospects for nuclear proliferation reversal in India and Pakistan by examining previous case studies of nuclear reversal and drawing comparisons with the positions of the two South Asian powers.
Koch, Andrew. Nuclear Testing in South Asia and the CTBT. Nonproliferation Review 3:98-104 Spring-Summer '96.
Naik, Niaz A. Nuclear Non-Proliferation in South Asia: Problems and Prospects. South African Journal of International Affairs 2:60-66 Winter '95.
Perkovich, George. Misperception and Opportunity in South Asia. Studies in Conflict and Terrorism 19:413-425 Oct-Dec '96.
Elites in both India and Pakistan recognize the imperative to avoid increased conflict and are much more focused on internal problems than is appreciated in the U. S.. The impending treaty to ban nuclear weapons testing, and reported Indian preparations to conduct a test, have brought both states closer to key decisions regarding their nuclear programs. Both Indians and Pakistanis see U. S. policy as unhelpful in the region, though for opposite reasons.
Xia Liping. Maintaining Stability in the Presence of Nuclear Proliferation in the Asia-Pacific Region. Comparative Strategy 14:277-286 Jul-Sep '95.