We shouldn't allow the experience of Iraq to prejudice us against intervention in every other case.
Ten years on, James Rodgers reflects on the invasion and occupation of Iraq.
There is little that Britain can do now to right the wrongs that took place but we can learn lessons.
Contrary to what subsequent reports would have you believe, the march wasn't a complete failure.
Caroline Hawley was the BBC’s Baghdad correspondent as Saddam’s regime began to crumble. She recalls the horror of postwar Iraq — and says although the slaughter hasn’t stopped, the west is no longer watching.
The responsibility to protect remains a powerful moral imperative.
Alongside pro-war cheerleaders like Christopher Hitchens, were those who expressed honest doubt and ambiguity, such as Ian McEwan.
In the ten years since the Iraq war, the Arab spring has shown that regime change need not be synonymous with western military intervention.
Saddam is gone – but at what cost?
In the end, it was in our name.