This video says about itself:
Juicy Month: Arms sales soar amid war against ISIS
23 October 2014
It is exactly one month since the US started its bombing campaign on Islamic State in Syria. And it’s been quite a profitable operation for the arms industry of course – on the first day 47 Tomahawk missiles worth over 65 million dollars were dropped. One month on and the jihadists are still in place. But the war has produced new contracts for American weapon makers.
From daily The Morning Star in Britain:
Report shows Britain’s role in arming Isis
Tuesday 8th December 2015
by Our News Desk
Britain figures high up on a list of arms-producing countries whose wares are now part of the death cult’s “large and lethal arsenal,” which “is being used to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity on a massive scale in Iraq and Syria,” the human rights charity revealed.
In a report published today, Amnesty spells out how Isis fighters are using arms mainly looted from Iraqi stockpiles and designed and made in nearly 30 countries — including Britain, the US, France, Germany, Russia and China.
Isis fighters got their hands on many weapons when they seized Mosul, Iraq’s second-largest city, in June 2014.
“Decades of free-flowing arms into Iraq meant that when Isis took control of these areas, they were like children in a sweetshop,” said Amnesty arms programme directory Oliver Sprague.
Campaign Against Arms Trade spokesman Andrew Smith said the situation showed that essentially “there’s no such thing as arms control,” with weapons outlasting the governments to which they have been sold.
Britain has long been “selling weapons to unstable countries or countries that are at war” with “very little scrutiny” once arms leave our shores. “They could end up anywhere,” Mr Smith said.
Amnesty urged states to stick to the global Arms Trade Treaty, but Mr Smith admitted that, almost a year since it took effect, there was no evidence of it having stopped any sales.
Isis terrorists in Iraq and Syria ‘may be using weapons exported to the Middle East by the UK’. Assault weapons sent from Britain to Iraq in the wake of 2003 invasion may have ended up in Isis’s hands: here.
How Britain and France laid the groundwork for Isis’s reign of terror in the Middle East. The anger and hatred sown by the Sykes Picot agreement continue to this day, as do the conflicts caused by the deal: here.