All the controversy has returned to haunt the findings of an investigation badly compromised, with the Seriti commission making no findings.
The most significant findings of the Seriti Commission of Inquiry's investigation into the controversial 1999 arms deal.
President Jacob Zuma released the findings of the Seriti commission today – announcing that no proof of corruption was found.
The Arms Deal Commission of Inquiry, investigating the 1999, R70-billion arms deal, is over.
The former chief of acquisitions for the South African National Defence Force denies having a hand in dodgy deals and influencing tender awards.
Trade and industry director general tells Swedish broadcaster that projects were not sustainable
The SABC reported that a German company that allegedly bribed middlemen to get contracts to supply the SA government with warships denied the claims.
Richard Young has argued at the arms deal commission that the tender process employed was illogical and illegitimate.
Arms deal critic Richard Young has questioned Cabinet's role in the arms deal, saying that final decisions were "strangely" being made by Cabinet.
The Seriti Commission has dismissed "baseless and malicious assertions" that it is a cover-up, and began issuing subpoenas to three of its critics.
Terry Crawford-Browne has told the Seriti commission that the international war business and governments involved exploited SA's financial system.
Richard Young failed to arrive as expected to testify about the allegations of fraud and corruption surrounding the arms deal.
Richard Young will take the stand carrying in his back pocket allegations of French and German bribes and the case against Jacob Zuma.
Concluding his evidence, former finance Trevor Manuel has rejected claims he said there were issues with the arms deal that wouldn't be uncovered.
The arms deal commission's phase two witness list is out. But is there any public interest left?
Arms deal critics represented by Lawyers for Human Rights have accused the Seriti commission of making it impractical to cross-examine key witnesses.
Former minister Ronnie Kasrils' usefulness as a witness at the arms deal inquiry has been called into question.
Ministers due to testify at the arms commission will not answer fraud and corruption allegations but could be asked about a mysterious report.
The commission has made little progress in answering corruption claims. As former ministers testify, these details are unlikely to become clearer.
The second civilian given permission to cross-examine witnesses before the arms deal commission says testimony risks being "perjury by omission".