Uranium One: A New Assessment

In my June 29, 2018 article, “Energy Security, Russia, and National Strategy,” I provided an analysis for how America should respond to the nuclear-related energy policies of Russia.  Uranium One constitutes a severe challenge to the United States.  The real threat posed by the Uranium One scandal may be summarized in the following twenty points.

Opinion: Energy Security, Russia, and National Strategy

Four recent developments concerning nuclear power (and nuclear proliferation) are of such moment that our projections must be adjusted by our consideration of these matters. NATO’s intervention in Libya and the death of Muammar Gaddafi, the North Korean nuclear weapons program, the Iranian nuclear program as adjusted by the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action, and Russia’s objectives in this domain, each form sides of a prism: actions involving nuclear power and nonproliferation that we contemplate or initiate must address the ensuing refractions.

First Charges Brought in Relation to Uranium One Scandal

On Friday, Mark Lambert, former co-president of Maryland-based shipping company Transport Logistics International (TLI), was charged in an 11-count indictment. The charges include of one count of conspiracy to violate the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) and to commit wire fraud, seven counts of violating the FCPA, two counts of wire fraud and one count of international promotion money laundering.