The South Asian Strategic Stability Institute
Invites you to a
Indo-US Nuclear Cooperation and the Evolving Deterrence Debate in Pakistan.
Dr. Haider Nizimani*
Dr. Haider K. Nizamani is the author of The Roots of Rhetoric: Politics of Nuclear Weapons in India and Pakistan <http://info.greenwood.com/books/0275968/0275968774.html> (Praeger <http://www.praeger.com/> , 2000), which critically examines the discourses surrounding nuclear weapons in the subcontinent. He currently teaches at the Department of Political Science, University of British Columbia <http://www.ubc.ca> , Vancouver, Canada.
Monday 17th December 2007
10.00 am to 12.00 noon
SASSI Offices, 36 Alie Street, Aldgate, London, E1 8DA
Underground Stations: Aldgate or Aldgate East
For Map see <http://www.sassu.org.uk/html/about.htm>
All are welcome, however space is limited so please RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org to reserve a seat.
*Dr.Nizamani’s writings have appeared in refereed journals like the Millennium: Journal of International Studies, Contemporary Security Policy, Contemporary South Asia, and Pacific Affairs. His op-ed essays appear regularly in the Dawn and the Daily Time, Pakistan’s influential English language newspapers.
Dr Nizamani’s expert opinion on South Asian affairs regularly air on leading radio and television outlets like Voice of America, Geo TV, and the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC). Dr Nizamani’s current research focuses on security cultures of South Asian countries.
Earlier he was Global Security and Cooperation Fellow <http://www.ssrc.org/programs/programpage.cgi?90172AB03> of the Social Science Research Council <http://www.ssrc.org/> , New York; and a postdoctoral fellow at the Center for Nonproliferation Studies <http://cns.miis.edu/> , Monterey Institute of International Studies.
He is also Visiting Fellow at the Sustainable Development Policy Institute <http://www.sdpi.org/> , Islamabad. He earned his PhD in Political Science at the University of British Columbia <http://www.ubc.ca/> , Canada; and Masters in International Relations at the University of Kent <http://www.ukc.ac.uk/> at Canterbury, England.