The new book is structured around apartheid profiteers, war profiteers, state capture profiteers, welfare profiteers, failing auditors, conspiring consultants and bad lawyers.
Iran has showcased these new weapons, with deadly result, in Yemen and Lebanon.
Iran has a growing role in the Ukraine war, helping Russia augment its dwindling weapons supplies. That may help Russia, but it also serves Iran’s national interests.
There’s an unexpected beneficiary of Russia’s war on Ukraine.
Ukraine is losing this war at the moment. The west needs to massively step up its military aid to the country.
Captured military equipment in Ukraine has revealed the extent to which western tech is used in Russian weapons systems.
The perception in France of a reversal of strategy is in fact a coherent move for Australia, in line with 200 years of Australian diplomatic tradition – for better or worse.
Air New Zealand and the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade have both potentially breached international human rights agreements. The government must demand answers.
The U.S. illustrates this week that changing a nation’s leader without rethinking the system he or she is upholding is no longer acceptable for citizens. We need an improved form of democracy.
With dozens of international players meddling in Libya, nobody wants to see their side weakened.
At the Sochi summit, African states embraced Russia’s newly established relations.
The UK Court of Appeal ruled that the British government did not properly assess whether Saudi Arabia had violated international law. What this means for the arms trade.
Russia’s goal is to become one of Africa’s strategic partners through trade and armed support.
At worst, more lethal aid could escalate the conflict further. At best, it will continue to keep alive a conflict that has already claimed more than 10,000 lives.
When it comes to preventing air strikes on civilians, the law of the arms trade is clear. Why is it so hard for countries to observe it?
Saudi Arabia gets far more out of being close with the UK than vice versa.
There’s a disturbing disconnect between the polite etiquette of arms fairs and the hell that their products create.
The connection between oil and arms trade is not a conspiracy theory.
When confronted with the consequences of arms sales, democratic governments fall back on a number of flawed arguments.
The UK has never ironed out the ethics of its role in the arms trade. Will the debate ever be resolved?