European leaders want to copy Australia's policy for keeping out asylum-seekers: armed force, mass e
Some of the most senior military leaders echo the questions engraved on the banners of the anti-war
US voters no longer think it unpatriotic to question the wisdom of war on Iraq. Even senior Republic
Observations on Iraq
George Bush plans to start pounding those patriotic war drums in time for the mid-term elections in
It is not an international crime to possess nuclear weapons. We need new laws to deal with despots w
The Kurds ought to be one of the left's great causes. But opponents of war, who say Saddam's fall wo
Iraq will be the defining issue of Blair's premiership. Has he become like Margaret Thatcher in her
Nobody should be in any doubt that Saddam Hussein's tyranny bears comparison with the worst of the 20th century.
John Lloyd argues that Iraq should be invaded, but demands that a reasonable account be given of US
Although American strategists preparing for an attack on Iraq have yielded few clues to their plans, there is little doubt about one assumption they hold.
Will there be a significant rebellion of Labour MPs against a war in Iraq? The conventional wisdom is that there will not, that MPs in general are more sheeplike than ever before.
There were times in history when the issues confronting the World Summit on Sustainable Development, which has just ended in Johannesburg, might have seemed soluble.
<em>11 September</em> - Hit by financial scandals and a weakening economy, Americans are losing pati
<em>11 September</em> - John Pilger finds cause for optimism as the world awakens to the true rapac
<em>11 September</em> - The terrorist attacks on America showed the peculiar vulnerability of the mo
The Afghan peasant has a faith that has tunnelled mountains and smashed cities. Can anyone really ho
Observations on the Johannesburg summit
<em>11 September</em> - A mysterious terrorist. A secret cell of fanatics. An audacious attack on a
The Eagle's Shadow: why America fascinates and infuriates the world
Mark Hertsgaard <em>Bloomsbury
There's no longer any need to choose between men and monkeys. Both can be saved - or so the campaign
If you believe the weather forecasters, we may be due for a few days of sunshine.
With roughly 65,000 delegates descending on Johannesburg later this month for the World Summit on Sustainable Development, the largest ever international conference on the environment, the absence of one British minister would seem likely to go unnoticed.
Is Tony Blair flattering himself that he can rein in George Bush's lust for war? John Kampfner repor
A plan to split Saudi Arabia gives the Saudis the holy sites and us the oil, George Galloway tells P