Not that I'm aware of, but I do have something readable that you should find enlightening: War Is A Racket, by Major General Smedley Butler, the most highly decorated marine at the time of his passing. https://www.ratical.org/ratville/CAH/warisaracket.html
War may make alot of money for certain individuals (not something that i think has ever really been disputed), but that doesn't mean that the individuals in charge of causing war are necessarily benefactors. The claim you're making, which correct me if i'm wrong, is that, rather than Saddam Hussein's known attempts to acquire nuclear weapons, it was Bush senior's potential profits that were the motive for the Iraq war. Given the lead-up to the war, which I've noticed seemingly everyone has forgotten, I can think of some far more likely scenarios, including a trap to cause the very situation the US is in right now: constant war in the middle-east, draining the US military power and economy. We've been tied up in the middle-east ever since that war started, and we seem to be having a very hard time getting out of it. And, in case no one has been noticing, the benefactors aren't necessarily exclusively to the US. I heard France in particular is gaining alot in arms sales, for example, which is believed to be one of the major motives for the Paris shooting, iirc.
Based on all the information we have on fiat currency and how we all essentially use it, along with the race for Russia-tied countries to gain nuclear power, all this talk about Russia trading with other countries in a gold-backed currency with nuclear power being the primary deterrent against US invasion (since fiat currency is backed by the US dollar instead of something more tangible) seems to be the most likely explanation for what's going on. Get this... https://techcrunch.com/2017/10/15/russia-may-soon-issue-its-own-official-blockchain-based-currency-the-cryptoruble
These are new articles for a very old topic: Russia and China are trying to get their hands on Gold, which was the original basis for printed currencies. The issue is simple: if Russia and all other countries tied to these potential currencies refuse trade via fiat currency, and if businesses around the world get sick enough of this roller-coaster ride of fiat currency, they'll find ways to convert to this new currency, and it will absolutely destroy the US dollar, and all other currencies built on it. People will find more monetary value in burning the dollar and euro for heat in the winter than spending it on food.
Which explanation seems more reasonable to you?
EDIT: Oh, and the UN's Agenda 21 (which you can read yourself, getting it for free from the UN itself, so this isn't conspiracy BS) would become impossible under this. So, all this talk about chemical weapons in Syria, with Russian backed Assad saying they hit a sarin gas factory in an air strike vs Turkey (who has their own agenda, especially when it comes to getting in good with the US and UN) who says the rebels don't have chemical weapons, gets a little more interesting, doesn't it?
The US gov't continued to provide Iraq with dual-use material and tech *after* it was known that chemical weapons were being used against Iran, So WMD was obviously nothing more than a convenient pretext for invading Iraq. War, you see, is essential for the maintenance of the military-industrial complex, and here's why: after the Soviet Union collapsed, the value of the defense sector dropped precipitously; after the "liberation of Kuwait", it was back like gangbusters. So it's imperative to have an enemy at all times if you're trying to maintain a permanent war-time economy. So the moral of this story is, as long as we continue to allow war profiteering, our nation will continue to engage in military aggression and commit crimes against humanity. Those committed to personal enrichment by whatever means necessary care nothing of the terrible toll that war exacts in blood and treasure, and will not stop until they are forced to stop.
Obviously, there are other geo-strategic interests involved, such as gaining and maintaining access to foreign markets, but the profit margin in the defense sector is only rivaled by the drug trade -- and unsurprisingly, the two frequently intersect.
I'll get back to you on the links you've posted.