Hi, I am looking for someone to write an article on can limited nuclear warfare be an ethical and humane policy for a government Paper must be at least 1750 words. Please, no plagiarized work!  .Recently, North Korea and Iran have made newsworthy overtures regarding nuclear weapon developments. Though the stockpiling of such weapons has been justified by many countries, notably the U.S., as being a deterrent for war, the many negative consequences associated with the use of nuclear weaponry even in a limited capacity has been loudly trumpeted by politicians, scientists, scholars and the majority of the worlds citizens alike. However, this common viewpoint should be reconsidered to a degree according to some military officials and politicians whose chief responsibility is protecting the nation. Many (in the U.S.) believe that the U.S. should use specific, relatively light-impact nuclear weapons on selected targets, for example, caves along the Pakistan/Afghanistan border. Its use, they argue, however counterintuitive it may seem, would ultimately be considered an ethical and moral act because the innocent lives this tactic would save outweighs the negative outcome of collateral damage brought by its use. The term limited nuclear war is ambiguous at best and considered an oxymoron by some who are confused by the concept of combining nuclear bomb and limited use together within the same phrase. The guiding principles of force used in a limited war can be described as the minimum necessary and the maximum feasible (Brown, 1988: 177). Limited nuclear war may describe a conflict restricted to a specific geographic region, a conflict that does not require all of the weaponry at hand or may refer to a conflict in which all weapons are used but on a limited number of particular targets. However, as challenging as this indistinct term is to define, it is a much easier task than implementing a limited nuclear war to a satisfactory resolution. The term, popularized during the Nixon administration was, according to then-Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, an act of policy, not of necessity (Ward, 2003). .