International weapons sales are no place for the faint of heart. Customers can be volatile and unseemly, legal barriers are legion, and deals can take years to wrap up. But everyone wants to be in on it, from the president of the U.S. to corporate CEOs, and for obvious reasons: With the domestic marketplace increasingly budget-constrained, foreign arms sales represent an important growth sector for U.S. defense primes, their employees and elected officials. Which is how on Nov. 28 the ...

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