Associate Director of the Wisconsin Project on Nuclear Arms Control
Not Clearly Pro or Con to the question "Should the US Have Attacked Iraq?"
"To solve the Iraqi weapons puzzle, we need to throw everything we have at the problem, which means more troops for better site security and more inspectors who know what they're looking for. We should also use the experience of the United Nations, which has the best lists of what Iraq had and where it was. In particular, the nuclear inspectors need to get back in as quickly as possible.
As long as uncertainty remains as to the location and quantity of Hussein's mass- destruction arsenal, the threat to our security has not disappeared; it has only shifted. Until these weapons are accounted for, the war to disarm Iraq will not be won."
Cowritten with Valerie Lincy, "We Still Face the Menace of Iraq's Hidden Horrors," Los Angeles Times, May 22, 2003
Experts Individuals with PhD's, JD's, or equivalent advanced degrees in fields relevant to the US - Iraq conflict. Also top-level government officials (such as foreign leaders, US presidents, Founding Fathers, Supreme Court Justices, members of legislative bodies, cabinet members, military leaders, etc.) with positions relevant to the US - Iraq conflict.
Involvement and Affiliations:
Associate Director, Wisconsin Project on Nuclear Arms Control
Associate Editor, Iran Watch
Co-recipient, Smith Richardson Foundation grant for Iran Watch to conduct research and analysis on Iran's capability to build weapons of mass destruction and ballistic missile delivery systems
Former Private Defense Consultant
PhD, International Relations, Georgetown University