(ICBMs). It is clear that campaign contributions to both parties over time pressured regulators to find such gray-area sales compliant with U.S. national security policies. As this volume will explore in the section involving telecommunications and technology, and, as best explained by Greenberg, globalization will create the dynamics whereby we may be selling the "wire" by which we hang ourselves.
In evaluating where the United States' national destiny lies, we must take steps to ensure that policymakers always act in America's best interests. The United States should set the global standard for public integrity by insisting that overseas governments treat their citizens and companies equally before the law and lawmakers. Perhaps the best way to assure that the United States succeeds in this role is for its friends to insist that America take a long look in the mirror.