Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD)
- Bombing Bombay? Effects of Nuclear weapons and a case study of a hypothetical explosion M V Ramana Security Studies Program Center for International Studies Massachusetts Institute of Technology
- India and Pakistan PROLIFERATION: THREAT AND RESPONSE - 1997
- India and Pakistan PROLIFERATION: THREAT AND RESPONSE - 1996
- Report to Congress: Update on Progress Toward Regional Nonproliferation in South Asia Bureau of South Asian Affairs, June 15, 1997
- PROGRESS TOWARD REGIONAL NONPROLIFERATION IN SOUTH ASIA US Department of State Report to Congress -- 08 Feb 1994
- Dual-use Export Control Sanctions India and Pakistan
Bureau of Export Administration December 4, 1998
- Government entities determined to be involved in nuclear or missile activities
- Parastatal and private entities determined to be involved in nuclear or missile activities
- Government entities determined to be involved in military activities
- Liaison Report - Summary of Visit to the Bhabha Atomic Research Center (BARC), Bombay, India, 15 Nov 94 AOARD-LR-95-02 -- 17 March 1995
- Liaison Report - Summary of the Indian Defense Science and Technology Organization AOARD-LR-95-01 -- 16 March 1995
- Computer Science Research in India Office of Naval Research, Asian Office, November 8, 1995
- A Detailed Report on R&D at Indian Computer-Science Establishments Office of Naval Research
- India: Great Hopes, Limited Means--A Surprise In The Offing? Exploring U.S. Missile Defense Requirements in 2010: What Are the Policy and Technology Challenges? Institute for Foreign Policy Analysis April 1997
- CRS 93243: South Asia: U.S. Interests and Policy Issues
- Quantification of Indian Nuclear Deployment Foreign Secretary's Statement on "India's Nuclear Doctrine: Implications for Regional and Global Peace and Security" at The Institute of Strategic Studies Islamabad 7-September 1999
- Nuclear and Missile Race in South Asia: Relevance of Military Restructuring By Dr. Vinay Kumar Malhotra
- INDIA'S NUCLEAR BOMB George Perkovich [Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999] 673p.
- India Tracking Nuclear Proliferation 1998
- BHARAT RAKSHAK Indian Armed Forces
- MILITARY BALANCE IN SOUTH ASIA IPCS
- The 1971 India-Pakistan War: The Episodes
- After the CTB...India's Intentions. Praful Bidwai and Achin Vanaik. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists March/April 1997.
- India's Options. By Arjun Makhijani. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists March/April 1997.
- What Threat? By Eric Arnett. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists March/April 1997.
- Reports: India's Nuclear
Brownout. By Eric Arnett. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists November/December 1996.
- The In-Comprehensive Test Ban. By Rebecca Johnson. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists November/December 1996.
- A Time of Testing? By Zia Mian and A.H. Nayyar. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists July/August 1996.
- The Tritium Solution. By Pervez Hoodbhoy and Martin Kalinowski. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists July/August 1996.
- Western Biases. By Ashok Kapur. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists January/February 1995.
- An Equal-Opportunity NPT. By K. Subramanyam. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists June 1993.
- India's silent bomb. By David Albright and Mark Hibbs. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists September 1992.
- India's lopsided science. By Dhirendra Sharma. Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists May 1991.
- Ashley Tellis, India's Emerging Nuclear Posture: Between Recessed Deterrent and Ready Arsenal, Santa Monica, CA: RAND, 2001
- Gregory S. Jones, From Testing to Deploying Nuclear Forces: The Hard Choices Facing India and Pakistan, Santa Monica: RAND, Document IP-192, 2000
- Nuclear Explosions by India @ Center for Monitoring Research
- Press Conference (Dr. R. Chidambaram (RC), Chairman, AEC & Secretary, DAE; Dr. A. P. J. Abdul Kalam (K), Scientific Adviser to Raksha Mantri and Secretary, Department of Defence Research and Development; Dr. Anil Kakodkar, Director, BARC; Dr. K. Santhanam, Chief Advisor (Technologies), DRDO) May 17, 1998 -- Chidambaram said that the three simultaneous explosions on May 11 involved a 12 KT (kiloton) fission device; the second a 43 KT thermonuclear device, and the third a 0.2 sub- KT low yield device. The distance separating the shafts for the 12 KT and 43 KT devices was one kilometre. All three devices were exploded simultaneously as a gap in the blasts could have resulted in the loss of valuable data for the shock waves travel in mili-seconds. The two simultaneous nuclear explosions on May 13 involved two low yield devices of 0.5 and 0.3 sub- KT each.
- Making waves By Debora MacKenzie NEW SCIENTIST 13 June 1998 -- Although India said it exploded 60 kilotons in its first test, the seismic stations recorded only 25 kilotons. However, Roger Clark, a seismologist at the University of Leeds, found that when data from 125 stations--closer to the number required by the treaty--are taken into account, the estimate is nearer to 60.
- The May 1998 India and Pakistan Nuclear Tests Terry C. Wallace, Southern Arizona Seismic Observatory (SASO) University of Arizona -- July 23, 1998 -- PrePrint of a Paper to
Appear in the September SRL -- The May 11 India test had a seismic yield of 10-15 kt. This is a factor of 4 smaller than that announced by the Indian government, and there have been several attempts to explain the discrepancy.
- India May Test Again Because H-Bomb Failed, U.S. Believes By Mark Hibbs, Nucleonics Week, November 26, 1998
- India's Nuclear Tests May 11-13, 1998 by Richard M Allen
Special Weapons Facilities
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