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Wladimir Putin: "There must be no nuclear war"

1 Aug 2022 7:42 p.m

At the beginning of the tenth review conference of the participating states of the nuclear non-proliferation treaty, Russian President Vladimir Putin reaffirmed the importance of this treaty in a greeting. The head of state emphasized that nuclear war should never be waged.

In a nuclear war there are no winners. Therefore, such a confrontation must never be triggered. This is the basic thesis of a greeting that Russian President Vladimir Putin addressed to the participants of the Tenth Review Conference of the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons – on the commemoration of the dropping of the first atomic bomb by the USA on Hiroshima, Japan.

We believe that there can be no victors in nuclear war and that it must never be fought, and (therefore) we are committed to equal and indivisible security for all members of the global community“,

stressed the Russian head of state in the greeting.

Vladimir Putin further noted that in the half-century of its existence, the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons (NPT) has become a key element of the international security system and strategic stability. The Russian President stressed that the obligations contained therein in the areas of non-proliferation, disarmament and the peaceful use of nuclear energy are fully in line with the interests of both the nuclear-weapon and non-nuclear-weapon states.

In the greeting, the Russian head of state expressed the hope that the conference would confirm the willingness of all participating states of the NPT to strictly comply with their obligations and “make a tangible contribution to strengthening the system of non-proliferation of nuclear weapons and to ensuring peace, security and stability in the to make the world”.

The Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty Review Conference is held every five years. The tenth meeting was supposed to take place in New York in May 2020, but was postponed to August 1-26 this year due to the coronavirus pandemic.

The Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty was signed in 1968 and legitimized the nuclear arsenals of Britain, China, Russia, France and the United States. By signing the document, other states are denied the right to build or acquire weapons of mass destruction. More than 190 countries are now contracting parties. Israel, India and Pakistan remained outside the agreement. In January 2003, North Korea withdrew from the treaty.

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Source: RT

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