By A. Tietäväinen (auth.), Gérard Cohen, Antoine Lobstein, Gilles Zémor, Simon Litsyn (eds.)

This quantity offers the court cases of the 1st French-Soviet workshop on algebraic coding, held in Paris in July 1991. the assumption for the workshop, born in Leningrad (now St. Petersburg) in 1990, used to be to collect the superior Soviet coding theorists. Scientists from France, Finland, Germany, Israel, Italy, Spain, and the USA additionally attended. The papers within the quantity fall relatively evidently into 4 different types: - functions of exponential sums - masking radius - structures -Decoding.

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This gave major impetus to the NSG’s development of dual-use guidelines. The dual-use guidelines were developed in a working group established in January 1991 at an NSG meeting called by the government of the Netherlands. This was the first meeting of the NSG since the adoption of the original guidelines in 1977. The Dual-Use Working Group elaborated the guidelines at a series of meetings in 1991 and agreed them in January 1992. 4 corrected, June 1999. 45 UN Security Council Resolution 687, 3 Apr.

However, in the early 1990s it was recognized that further measures would be needed to complement this form of nuclear material accounting if the IAEA was to play its full role in assuring peaceful use of nuclear technology. One approach that could extend the coverage of safeguards would be to insist that so-called ‘facility-specific safeguards’ must apply at all nuclear installations in a country. 54 However, facility-specific safeguards have largely fallen into disuse with the more widespread application of full-scope safeguards and the subsequent development of a new IAEA instrument called the Additional Protocol.

For example, the annex includes a range of machine tools and special metals that have non-nuclear applications. Since the NSG Guidelines are implemented by each participating state in accordance with its national laws and practices, and decisions on export applications are taken at the national level in accordance with national export licensing requirements, the need for an effective national export control system is obvious. At the same time, there are no agreed standards that set out in detail the elements of a legally based domestic export control system.

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