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United States Arms Sales Greece

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NEWS
February 27, 1999 | From Washington Post
The Clinton administration cut off arms sales to Greece early this month because of suspicions in the Pentagon that the Greeks had supplied secret NATO aircraft jamming codes to Russia, according to administration officials and other sources. A Defense Department team went to Athens last week to investigate the allegations and concluded that the suspected transaction did not occur, State Department and Pentagon officials said.
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NEWS
February 27, 1999 | From Washington Post
The Clinton administration cut off arms sales to Greece early this month because of suspicions in the Pentagon that the Greeks had supplied secret NATO aircraft jamming codes to Russia, according to administration officials and other sources. A Defense Department team went to Athens last week to investigate the allegations and concluded that the suspected transaction did not occur, State Department and Pentagon officials said.
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NEWS
July 7, 1988
The Reagan Administration intends to sell Greece 1,500 Stinger anti-aircraft missiles and 500 launchers for an estimated $124 million, the Pentagon said in a statement. Congress has 30 days to disapprove the sale of the shoulder-fired weapons, which the Pentagon said will help Greece meet its North Atlantic Treaty Organization obligations by modernizing its air defense forces.
NEWS
July 7, 1988
The Reagan Administration intends to sell Greece 1,500 Stinger anti-aircraft missiles and 500 launchers for an estimated $124 million, the Pentagon said in a statement. Congress has 30 days to disapprove the sale of the shoulder-fired weapons, which the Pentagon said will help Greece meet its North Atlantic Treaty Organization obligations by modernizing its air defense forces.
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