David Cameron didn't get his way with Syria. It may seem counterintuitive, but this won't reflect badly on him.
Peter Wilby's "First Thoughts" column: the day I dined with David Frost, why we should stay out of Syria, and who will really benefit from Vodafone selling its stake in Verizon Wireless.
Britain has shown that its notion of how to conduct world affairs turns on strong but unrealistic opinions fuelled by moral outrage. Let’s leave serious nations to get on with defending the world, shall we?
As the threat of military intervention continues to loom over Syria, in a far-flung corner of the country, the town of Deir Ezzour offers an insight into the suffering of ordinary Syrians.
Obama could not be clearer: something needs to be done about Assad. But he is ducking every opportunity to act.
Egypt, North Korea, Angola, South Sudan, Israel and Myanmar haven't ratified the Chemical Weapons Convention, and Russia and the US haven't met their obligations under the convention. So what power does the CWC have?
Michael Kinsley is a Syria hypocrite. You should be, too.
Rhetoric aside, how does Syria today actually compare to Iraq in 2003?
Next week London hosts the world’s largest arms fair, the "Defence Security Equipment International" (DSEi) exhibition, organised with the help of the British government and part-subsidised by the UK taxpayer.
The party was right to demand full evidence should precede any decision - Cameron was in a rush to prove himself a world leader.