자료/참고문헌 목록2018. 11. 25. 17:33

Date of source: Aug 1956

This is my very personal reading list of nuclear international history which would be reviewed in the course of writing a doctoral dissertation. This limited and tentative list is of course subject to change at any time, and does not fully cover all of the important works in the relevant field. Be that as it may, I hope this list be of any help to your study.



Robert K. Wilcox, Japan's Secret War (NY: William Morrow & Co., 1985)

 

Intro

24 Chapters in Part One to Three

Aftermath

 

John Wilson Lewis and Xue Litai, China Builds the Bomb (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1988)

 

1. China’s Quest for Security

2. American Power and Chinese Strategy, 1953-1955

3. The Strategic Decision and Its Consequences

4. The Uranium Challenge

5. The Production of Fissionable Material

6. The Design and Manufacture of the Bomb

7. The Final Countdown

8. Strategic Doctrines and the Hydrogen Bomb

9. Chinese Lessons and the Global Nuclear Experience

 

Richard Wolfson, Nuclear Choices: A Citizen's Guide to Nuclear Technology (The MIT Press, 1991)

 

1. Nuclear News, Nuclear Choices

2. Atoms and Nuclei [Part I The Nuclear Difference starts]

3. Radioactivity: When Things Come Apart

4. Effects and Uses of Radiation

5. Energy from the Nucleus

6. Energy and People [Part II Nuclear Power starts]

7. Making Electricity

8. Nuclear Reactors

9. Reactor Safety

10. What About Nuclear Waste?

11. Alternatives to Nuclear Fission

12. History and Technology [Part III Nuclear Weapons starts]

13. The Effects of Nuclear Weapons

14. Delivering Nuclear Weapons

15. Nuclear Strategy

16. Defense in the Nuclear Age

17. Controlling Nuclear Weapons

18. Nuclear Power, Nuclear Weapons, and Nuclear Futures

 

David Holloway Stalin and the Bomb: The Soviet Union and Atomic Energy 1939–1956 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994)

 

Introduction

1. Ioffe’s Institute

2. Nuclear Prehistory

3. Reacting to Fission

4. Making a Decision

5. Getting Started

6. Hiroshima

7. The Post-Hiroshima Project

8. The Premises of Policy

9. The Atomic Industry

10. The Atomic Bomb

11. War and the Atomic Bomb

12. The War of Nerves

13. Dangerous Relations

14. The Hydrogen Bomb

15. After Stalin

16. The Atom and Peace

Conclusion

 

Michael J. Mazarr, North Korea and the Bomb: A Case Study in Nonproliferation (New York: St. Martin's Press, 1995)

 

1. Test Case for a New Era

2. The Origins, 1945-1980

3. The Means, 1980-1990

4. The World Responds, 1990-1992

5. The IAEA Moves In, 1992-1993

6. The NPT Withdrawal Crisis, 1993

7. On the Road to Resolution, 1993-1994

8. The Drama Concludes, 1994

9. Nonproliferation: Lessons of the Korean Case

10. A Strategy for Nonproliferation

Epilogue

 

Lawrence Badash, Scientists and the Development of Nuclear Weapons: From Fission to the Limited Test Ban Treaty 1939-1963 (Adantic Highlands: Humanities Press, 1995)

 

Intro

1. Ruminations about Science

2. Background to the Bomb

3. Manhattan Project

4. Hiroshima and Nagasaki

5. The New World

6. Living with the Cold War

 

Thomas B. Cochran, Robert S. Norris and Oleg A. Bukharin, Making the Russian Bomb: From Stalin to Yeltsin (Boulder, Colo.: Westview, 1995)

 

1. A Brief History of the Russian Bomb

2. An Overview of the Stockpile and Complex

3. Chelyabinsk-65/Mayak Chemical Combine

4. Tomsk-7 and Kranoyarsk-26

5. Nuclear Fuel Cycle Activities

6. Radioactive Contamination from Nuclear-Powered Vessels

 

Paul R. Josephson, Red Atom: Russia's Nuclear Power Program from Stalin to Today (New York: W. H. Freeman and Company, 1999)

 

Prologue: Atomic-Powered Communism

1. The Reactor in the Garden

2. Nuclear Breeders: Technological Determinism

3. Nuclear Concrete

4. Nuclear Engines: Technology as Panacea

5. Nuclear Chickens: Out of the Frying Pan, Into the Ionizing Radiation

6. A Stellar Promise: The Display Value of Fusion Power

7. Reactors for the Republics

8. Nuclear Explosions: Peaceful and Otherwise

Epilogue: Atomic-Powered Communism Reconsidered

 

James C. Moltz and Alexandre Y. Mansourov, eds., The North Korean Nuclear Program: Security, Strategy, and New Perspectives from Russia (New York: Routledge, 2000)

 

1. Russia, North Korea and U.S. Policy toward the Nuclear Crisis [Intro]

2. A Technical History of Soviet-North Korean Nuclear Relations [Part I The History of the North Korean Nuclear Program begins]

3. Nuclear Institutions and Organizations in North Korea

4. A Political History of Soviet-North Korean Nuclear Cooperation

5. Economic Aspects of the North Korean Nuclear Program [Part II The Economic Context of the North Korean Nuclear Program begins]

6. The North Korean Energy Sector

7. Economic Factors and the Stability of the North Korean Regime

8. The Natural Disasters of the Mid-1990s and Their Impact on the Implementation of the Agreed Framework

9. Nuclear Blackmail and North Korea’s Search for a Place in the Sun [Part III Political and Military Factors Behind the North Korean Nuclear Program begins]

10. Military-Strategic Aspects of the North Korean Nuclear Program

11. Leadership Politics in North Korea and the Nuclear Program

12. North Korea’s Decision to Develop an Independent Nuclear Program [Part IV The International Context of the North Korean Nuclear Program begins]

13. North Korea and the Nuclear Nonproliferation Regime

14. North Korea’s Negotiations with the Korean Peninsula Energy Development Organization

15. China and the Korean Peninsula: Managing an Unstable Triangle

16. The Korean Peninsula and the Security of Russia’s Primorskiy Kray

17. The Renewal of Russian-North Korean Relations [Part V Unsettled Problems and Future Issues begins]

18. The Korean Peninsula: From Inter-Korean Confrontation to a System of Cooperative Security

19. Russian Views of the Agreed Framework and the Four-Party Talks

20. Pyongyang’s Stake in the Agreed Framework

 

Philip Henshall, The Nuclear Axis: Germany, Japan and the Atom Bomb Race, 1939-1945 (Stroud: Sutton, 2000)

 

1. German Long-Range Weapons

2. The German Military Situation and the Four Weapons

3. The German Bomb, 1939 to 1945

4. The Storage, Servicing and Launch Sites for the V1, V2, Rheinbote and HDP

5. Predefin – the Eyes for Watten and Wizernes

6. Delivering the Ultimate Weapon

7. Japan – The New Order in the Pacific

8. Japan’s Long-Range Weapons

9. Assembling the Jigsaw

 

Michael Kort, The Columbia Guide to Hiroshima and the Bomb (New York: Columbia University Press, 2007)

 

Intro

1. The Debate Over Hiroshima [Part I Historical Narrative begins]

2. Building the Atomic Bomb

3. The Pacific War

4. The Decision to Drop the Bomb

5. The Japanese Government, Ketsu-Go, and Potsdam

6. Hiroshima, Nagasaki, and Japan’s Surrender

7. Hiroshima and American Power

Part II Key Questions and Interpretations

Part III Resources

Chronology; Glossaries; Selected Bibliography

Part IV Documents

 

Michael D. Gordin, Five Days in August: How World War II Became a Nuclear War (Princeton, NJ and Oxford: Princeton University Press, 2007)

 

1. Endings

2. Shock

3. Special

4. Miracle

5. Papacy

6. Revolution

7. Beginnings

 

Michael D. Gordin, Red Cloud at Dawn: Truman, Stalin, and the End of the Atomic Monopoly (NY: Farrar, Straus & Giroux, 2009)

 

Intro. What Happened at Potsdam

1. Atomic Monopoly

2. How Much Time Do We Have?

3. Larger Than Enormoz

4. First Lightning

5. Making Vermont

6. Dramatizing the Situation

7. The Year of Joe

Epilogue. Traces and Tailings

 

Charles D. Ferguson, Nuclear Energy: What Everyone Needs to Know (NY: Oxford University Press, 2011)

 

1. Fundamentals

2. Energy Security and Costs of Building Power Plants

3. Climate Change

4. Proliferation

5. Safety

6. Physical Security

7. Radioactive Waste Management

8. Sustainable Energy

 

Audra J. Wolfe, Competing with the Soviets: Science, Technology, and the State in Cold War America (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2013)

 

Intro

1. The Atomic Age

2. The Military-Industrial Complex

3. Big Science

4. Hearts and Minds and Markets

5. Science and the General Welfare

6. The Race to the Moon

7. The End of Consensus

8. Cold War Redux

Epilogue


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우라늄 생산 및 농축과 기체 원심분리 기술 (미국과학자연맹FAS) 

핵무기 보유 국가 및 잠재적 확산국 (미국과학자연맹FAS)

핵정보기획 (2009년 이후로 업데이트 안 되고 있음)

미북 핵 및 미사일 외교 연대기 (군비통제위원회ACA)

Joshua Pollack

러시아 원자력사 관련 전자 도서관 (러시아 국가원자력협력체 로사톰Росатом)

러시아 연합원자핵연구소

위 두 사이트를 알려주신 김동혁 교수님께 감사 드린다.

왕간창 (위키피디아)

핵확산국제사기획 조사보고서(우드로윌슨센터)

원자력백과사전 ATOMICA (일반재단법인 고도정보과학기술연구기구)

JAEA도서관

한국원자력연구원

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자료/신문2017. 8. 11. 04:33

"고에너지 연구소의 시멘뉴슈킨이 이끄는 연구팀이 미래의 순수한 반양성자 빔을 위한 전기장치를 두고 작업하고 있다. 이 과업을 위해 소비에트 일꾼들은 사회주의 형제국가에서 온 동지들과 일하고 있다. 

사진에서 (왼쪽에서 오른쪽으로): 물리학 연구원 후보(깐지다뜨) 이.엔. 시멘뉴슈킨, 기술자 베.엠. 비쉬냐코바, 연구원 엠.쎄. 븨소찬스키(체코슬로바키아), 삔 쫜찬(중국) - 기사, 쎄.베. 리흐비츠키 - 선임 기사. 사진 베. 슈스찌나." 

출처: 소련 모 신문, 1960년 5월 10일 화요일자.

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자료2017. 8. 11. 04:32

 2006년에 나온 글이지만 그 분석 대상인 현실은 크게 바뀌지 않았을 것이다. 글의 요지는 미국이 핵우위(nuclear primacy) 상태에 거의 도달했다는 것이다. 그 증거로 미국 다음 가는 핵강대국인 러시아에 대한 미국의 선제핵공격 시나리오를 제시한다. 시나리오에서는 비상대기상태(alerted)가 아닌 러시아의 장거리 핵체계(미사일, 폭격기, 잠수함)에 미국이 선제핵공격을 가할 경우, 무기의 정확도가 38% 이하가 아니고서야 미본토에 도달 가능한 러시아의 복수 수단(2006년 현재 3,500여 개의 핵탄두; 중국은 20개 이하)은 모두 궤멸되거나 기껏해야 한두 대 정도가 남을 뿐이다. 이때 미국은 최초핵공격 이후에도 350발이 넘는 양의 전술핵탄두를 보유하게 된다 ... 물론 저자들이 미국의 핵우위를 지지한다거나 자신들의 모델이 100% 정확하다고 단언하지는 않는다. 자료 공개 상황에 따른 제약이나 계산 착오 등은 언제든 생기게 마련이니. 한국과 북한의 정책결정자들이 이런 논문을 제발 읽으면서 통치를 하면 좋겠다.

 

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