Spare parts and services for MiG-21 military aircraft, sold by Jugoimport and the Orao Company, both headquartered in the former Republic of Yugoslavia.
Armored personnel carriers sold to a middleman in Syria, intercepted before reaching their possible destination of Iraq, sold by Terem, a Bulgarian state-run company.
Kolchuga anti-aircraft radar, in a deal approved by Ukrainian government leaders.
"Lithotripter" machines, ostensibly for treating kidney stones but also the source of a precision switch that can be used for triggering atom bombs, sold by the German electronics firm Siemens, each with two extra switches supplied by Thomson-C.S.F., a French military-electronics company.
Catholics See Jesus on a Computer Screen Repent and Reboot
Confused and depressed Catholics this Christmas season can get a lift from their seemingly endless downer of priestly sex abuse by playing a new computer game called Catholic Challenge Bible Game, produced by Guiding Light Video for $19.95 and advertised as "the first and only church-approved Bible computer game for Catholics." Or for a more varied experience, also from Guidinglightvideo.com, try "Catholic Challenge Catechism Game (also $19.95), which "tests and expands your knowledge of the Catholic faith in an atmosphere that promotes fun."