The search for Iraq's weapons of mass destruction; inspection, verification, and non-proliferation.
The search for Iraq's weapons of mass destruction Weapons that are capable of a high order of destruction and/or of being used in such a manner as to destroy large numbers of people. Weapons of mass destruction can be high explosives or nuclear, biological, chemical, and radiological weapons, but exclude the means of transporting or ; inspection, verification, and non-proliferation Noun 1. non-proliferation - the prevention of something increasing or spreading (especially the prevention of an increase in the number of countries possessing nuclear weapons); "they protested that the nonproliferation treaty was just a plot to maintain the hegemony .
Pearson, Graham S.
As the Director General and Chief Executive of the Chemical and Biological Defense Establishment at Porton Down Porton Down is a UK government and military science park. It is situated slightly North-East of Porton near Salisbury in Wiltshire, England. To the North-West lies the MoD Boscombe Down test range facility which is owned by QinetiQ. from 1984 to 1995, Pearson (international security, U. of Bradford, Britain) was directly involved in ensuring that the British armed forces were effectively protected against the threat that chemical or biological weapons might be used against them. He was also involved in some of the negotiations for international chemical and biological weapons conventions For the airport with this IATA location identifier, see .
The Convention on the Prohibition of the Development, Production and Stockpiling of Bacteriological (Biological) and Toxin Weapons and on their Destruction (usually referred to as the . He describes the four phases in the search for weapons of mass destruction in Iraq beginning in 1984 and continuing. One can only attribute his neglect of George Bush's search under his desk to national chauvinism chauvinism (shō`vənĭzəm), word derived from the name of Nicolas Chauvin, a soldier of the First French Empire. Used first for a passionate admiration of Napoleon, it now expresses exaggerated and aggressive nationalism. .
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