An extension of the war would suit Bush nicely because it would distract attention from economic pro
Just when you thought the horizon was cloudless, a new conflict is coming to a head. The Pentagon ha
How war coverage blanks out the past
They have blown off the limbs of women and the scalps of children. Their victims overwhelm the morgue.
Whatever happened to the 16 alleged terrorists that Spain seized in January? Justin Webster reports
At last there is joy on the streets of Baghdad and, although it is impossible to know what proportion of the Iraqi population unreservedly welcome the invaders, nobody should for a moment regret the demise of Saddam Hussein.
As they watch bombs fall upon their homeland, Britain's Iraqi exiles tell May Abdalla, Adrian Cornel
John Lloyd, a regular contributor for the past seven years, explains why this paper's anti-war stanc
Who is to blame when weapons rain down on shopping centres killing women and children? Paul Moorcraf
Talk about the axis of evil is back with a vengeance, hopes for the Middle East road map are recedin
We killed Iraqis? It's so normal, why even discuss it?
How many of those who marched against the war realised that the protest organiser is an apologist fo
Among the sickly donkeys, another war brews
When a mobile phone becomes "a terrorist article"
Americans sat back to enjoy a giant firework display. Then to the dismay of Bush and the Pentagon ha
Iraq indeed turns out to be a faraway country of which we know little. Its people have failed to perform the role allotted to them by Washington and London.
Smallpox: the fight to eradicate a global scourge
David Koplow <em>University of California Press,
What a shock to the men in the war rooms: women no longer cheer them on
War Is A Force That Gives Us Meaning
Chris Hedges <em>Public Affairs, 212pp, £12.99</em>
Support "our boys"? I want UK troops back where they belong, away from the danger of being killed an
New Labour despises old community values and puts meritocracy first. Recent migrants, as well as tho
Among the silky black turbans of Quetta, otherwise known as Taliban Central, Christina Lamb hears gr
No invasion can be worse for the Iraqis than what they now suffer.
The Balkans are hailed as proof that western intervention improves native lives. Wrong, reports Mark
Dreaming War: blood for oil and the Cheney-Bush junta
Gore Vidal <em>Clairview Books, 208pp, £9.95
It was with dread that I arrived at the Shepherd's Bush Empire on 15 March for One Big No, a concert organised by Stop the War. The reason: Yoko Ono would be appearing at the gig via satellite link-up to offer her support.
There is nothing to lose but the chains of political correctness. Neil Clark, unashamedly old Labour
Lindsey Hilsum in Baghdad awaits 3,000 cruise missiles and the latest invention, microwave bombs
The debate on Iraq is being played out against a background of macho posturing
Paradise and Power: America and Europe in the new
Robert Kagan <em>Atlantic Books,