Man, the fallout from this document dump by WikiLeaks is going to go on for a long time. Meanwhile, everyone dive in! Take a peek behind the curtain of your favorite international drama! (And I wonder how many journalists, who have been courting sources and trying to break certain international stories for weeks or months or years, just had their pet projects ruined... )

Turns out Brazil has (allegedly) been trumping up drug charges against suspected terrorists to keep their cases lower-profile.

And French firms are (allegedly) selling thermal imaging systems to Iran via China.

And in Honduras, the US embassy clearly thought the coup against Zelaya was illegal and problematic, but couldn't find a solution in the country's constitution—so it looks like they proceeded with a shrug (the end of the cable proposes a "let's-find-a-solution" solution which never came to pass) and went along with whatever happened next:

¶19. (C) The analysis of the Constitution sheds some
interesting light on the events of June 28. The Honduran
establishment confronted a dilemma: near unanimity among
the institutions of the state and the political class that
Zelaya had abused his powers in violation of the
Constitution, but with some ambiguity what to do about it.
Faced with that lack of clarity, the military and/or
whoever ordered the coup fell back on what they knew — the
way Honduran presidents were removed in the past: a bogus
resignation letter and a one-way ticket to a neighboring
country. No matter what the merits of the case against
Zelaya, his forced removal by the military was clearly
illegal, and Micheletti's ascendance as "interim president"
was totally illegitimate.

Which Obama said at the time, but then the US gave its blessing to the results of a highly compromised election.

Which is why some journalists are upset that US money-interests are declaring Honduras "open for business" and doing what they can to turn the country into a "beacon for foreign investment."