Post-Docs & Gra's
CITS held a workshop on security culture February 6-8 in Athens, Georgia. The workshop, titled “In Search of Sustainable CBRN Security Culture,” aims to create a shared system to combat security threats related to chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear technologies. It was organized in partnership with the United Nations Office for Disarmament Affairs and the Stanley Foundation. The full concept document and agenda for the workshop, as well as the workshop report on nuclear security culture, are available online.
CITS promotes peace and prosperity through programs that focus on the protection of nuclear, chemical, and biological materials, prevention of nuclear trafficking and denuclearization, chemical security, as well as mitigation of threats posed by trade in technologies and materials that underlie weapons of mass destruction. The Center is committed to a world free of nuclear weapons.
CITS carries out its mission by engaging and informing policymakers, industry representatives, educators, students, and the general public, both in the United States and abroad, about the dangers of trade in and theft of weapons and weapons components. The Center also engages in international colloquia and second-track negotiations with a variety of nations.
The Center puts great emphasis on it mission-critical education and training programs conducted at the University of Georgia and at many other locations, worldwide. CITS prepares both undergraduate and graduate students for careers in international security and nonproliferation. We have trained government officials from over 50 nations. Our students have earned distinguished fellowships and scholarships from foundations and the most prestigious educational institutions. Many are now employed in government institutions and international organizations around the world, including the United States Department of State, the United Nations, and the International Atomic Energy Agency, among many others.
The CARICOM Project
The CARICOM project fosters strategic trade control reform in the Caribbean, with the goal of developing regulatory mechanisms aimed at fulfilling the CARICOM member states’ compliance with UNSCR 1540. The resulting model laws will be sensitive to regional trade and security needs and integrate or leverage from current CARICOM legal harmonization efforts/initiatives.
The University of Georgia
Athens, GA 30602
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