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Veto Players, Nuclear Energy, and Nonproliferation: Domestic Institutional Barriers to a Japanese Bomb
Early research on nuclear proliferation typically asserted that states' decisions to acquire nuclear weapons were a simple function of their international security needs, assuming adequate technical capacity to act on those needs. Starting in the mid-1980s, however, scholars started to notice that the causes of states' nuclear weapons choices were not so straightforward. 1 Today, the overwhelming majority of scholarly work on nuclear proliferation argues that states do not directly respond todoi:10.1162/isec_a_00059 fatcat:wdmiuxphnbdbnk27ennhd4mqzm