Nuclear Proliferation Intelligence Exam Click “next” to start the exam. Only one possible answer for each question. 1. What models regarding intelligence and nonproliferation & arms control have been used to understand nonproliferation history?a. Trust but verify; increased cooperation between policy and intelligenceb. Timely, actionable intelligence; the proliferation detection-verification timeline; keeping a wall between policy and intelligencec. Making sure clear “red lines” are never passed; acting unilaterally if necessary to punish violatorsd. None of the above2. What approach to using proliferation intelligence does Mr. Sokolski recommend?a. Slightly modifying America’s approach to nuclear arms control during the Cold Warb. Strengthening the wall between policymakers and intelligence officials to avoid future Iraq intelligence errorsc. Waiting until a state has first taken clear steps to acquiring a nuclear weapond. Act upon first indications of proliferation before the development goes public and becomes largely unmanageable3. In the lecture, what does Mr. Sokolski consider to be an unsuccessful case of proliferation intelligence?a. Taiwanb. Indiac. South Koread. South Africa4. What reason does Victor Gilinsky give for President Nixon not wanting to press Israel harder on their possible nuclear weapons program?a. He wanted Israel’s support against Soviet expansionismb. There was no good reason to believe that Israel wanted a nuclear weaponc. He wanted to win the Jewish vote in the U.S. electionsd. A and C5. Which emerging trend(s) in proliferation may produce a wave of future nuclear-armed states?a. The possible ramp up and stockpiling of fissile material in the far east (China, Japan, and South Korea)b. The increasing dissemination of nuclear weapons design and production-related technologiesc. An increasing number of new scenarios for actual or threatened use by Russia, China, Pakistan, India, Israel, and North Koread. A & Be. All of the above6. According to “Fighting Proliferation with Intelligence,” the early 1990s saw a shift in policy from:a. Nonproliferation policy to fighting proliferationb. Focus on horizontal proliferation to focus on vertical proliferationc. Focus on conventional weapons proliferation to focus on nuclear weapons proliferationd. B & C Name Email Time is Up!