trident nuclear deterrent

Disarming could not only provide political leadership to the rest of the nuclear-armed states, but would be a practical guide for how to do it, a blueprint for the rest of the world drafted by our experts and politicians.
Britain must keep its Trident nuclear deterrent to maintain its "outsized" role in the world, according to the US defence
Ms Thornberry also provoked concern when she accidentally told the MPs “at the end of the day, the policy will be changed
Moving forward, we need to recognise the important role our nuclear deterrent plays internationally. Despite the global security environment having changed markedly since 1940, to abandon our deterrent now would only serve to undermine our own security, the security of our allies and that of liberal democracy globally.
The reality is that the UK cannot rely on weapons that were designed for a different world and political context to fight these modern day security threats.
A like-for-like replacement of the Trident nuclear deterrent will cost £25 billion. Opponents argue that's a lot of money
A Government review into the UK's nuclear deterrent options will show alternatives other than a like-for-like replacement
Labour are "open" to cheaper alternatives for the Trident nuclear deterrent but have stopped short of committing to ditch