We have a plan.

See Action Plan

The groundwork is set for a nuclear-free future.

Number of Weapons in 1986


Eradicating an Entire Category of Nuclear Weapons 1987

US and USSR agree to verifiably ban an entire class of nuclear weapons through the Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces (INF) Treaty.

Shrinking The Arsenals Of The Cold War 1991

The US and USSR sign the Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (START I) and agree to limit their deployed nuclear arsenals to 6,000 each.

Cutting Deeper Into US-Russian Stockpiles 2010

Russia and the U.S. sign the New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (New START), limiting deployed nuclear arsenals to 1,550 each.

Number of Weapons in 2022


Number of Weapons in 2045


Our Strategy 4 Phases to Zero

Our main political objective: A treaty among the world’s nine nuclear-armed nations that verifiably and permanently eliminates all nuclear weapons by 2045.

This won’t happen overnight, but we’ve mapped out a bold plan to get there.

Phase 1

China, Russia, and the United States establish bilateral and trilateral strategic stability talks.

Russia and the U.S. agree to cut nuclear stockpiles to 650 deployed warheads with a cap of 450 reserve warheads each.

Nuclear-armed nations engage in direct talks to strengthen global stability, reduce nuclear risks, and set the stage further stockpile cuts.

All nuclear-armed countries negotiate and sign a legally-binding No-First-Use Treaty, prohibiting the first use of nuclear weapons in a conflict.

Phase 2

Russia, the U.S., and China agree to cut their stockpiles to 300 “off-alert” warheads each, and all other nuclear-armed nations agree to not exceed this new limit.

Nuclear-armed and nuclear-capable nations continue direct talks to further global stability, establish universal fuel cycle safeguards, strengthen monitoring and verification methods to ensure all parties stick to their end of the bargain and develop a framework for the Global Zero Accords.

Phase 3

Nuclear-armed states negotiate, sign and ratify the Global Zero Accords, a binding international treaty that removes all nuclear weapons from military service (whether active or reserve) within two years of entry into force, and requires the complete destruction of nuclear warheads by 2045.

Phase 4

All remaining nuclear weapons are taken offline and permanently retired within two years of entry into force. All nuclear weapons are dismantled, and all weapons-grade uranium and plutonium is secured by 2045.

Building on decades of successful monitoring and verification programs, implementation is carefully overseen by international institutions and confirmed by constant surveillance and on-site, no-notice inspections – indefinitely.