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Manchester, United Kingdom: Manchester University Press, 2001. 340pp looks unused. Beginning with an overview of the course of British arms sales policy, the book analyses the ways in which government seeks to regulate and promote arms sales, the limited parliamentary role in overseeing this area of policy, and the corrupting impact of the 'commissions culture' which the trade has engendered. The following chapters provide detailed case studies of British arms sales policy towards Latin America, South East Asia, and the Middle East, considering a number of controversial and problematic arms sales relationships, such as those with Chile, Indonesia, and Saudi Arabia. The record of the 1997 Labour Government, and the extent to which its commitment to an ethical dimension in British foreign policy has altered the nature of arms sales policy, is also considered. This highly readable and accessible book will be essential for students of International Relations, British politics, post-war British history, Strategic Studies, Peace Studies and War Studies, and for all those interested in or concerned about the course of British arms sales policy.. Paperback. Fine. 4to - over 9¾" - 12" tall.