In Doha, the message is relentless: all of a sudden, the problem is Syria and the man who took tea w
Only four African countries supported the war, and their leaders all have a taste for invading their
On the letters page of this issue (page 36), a reader implores "those on the left to ask themselves why they are waking up every morning to find themselves on the wrong side of liberation struggles across the world".
Why do we hear so little nowadays about Gaddafi? He was once the biggest rogue of all. Annette MacKe
The United Nations is viewed with contempt in the US and only one role is envisaged for it: as a rub
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.
Just when you thought the horizon was cloudless, a new conflict is coming to a head. The Pentagon ha
They have blown off the limbs of women and the scalps of children. Their victims overwhelm the morgu
Imagine a new British invasion of Egypt orchestrated by the followers of Ian Paisley, and you will h
Amid all the claims and counter-claims - about whether the war is going according to plan, whether it will take weeks, months or years, whether the Iraqis really want to be liberated - it is easy to forget the true horror of war.
Made in Texas: George W Bush and the southern takeover of American politics
Michael Lind <em>Basic
Talk about the axis of evil is back with a vengeance, hopes for the Middle East road map are recedin
From the realpolitik of CYA (covering your ass) to the DC mayor's advice for Fido, America remains j
John Kampfner, our political editor, explains how Blair is fighting what for him is the true battle:
Americans sat back to enjoy a giant firework display. Then to the dismay of Bush and the Pentagon ha
The Iraqi resistance has breathed life into the corpse of Arab nationalism. The British and American
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.
America's neoconservatives have the same utopian ambitions as the revolutionaries of 18th-century Fr
Where were the flowers, or the jubilant cheers? On the road to Basra, Christina Lamb found neither.
Bush thought he could throw his weight around as he liked in the world. He was amazed to find that 9
The arguments have been heard, the speeches made, the resignations proffered (or not, as the case may be) and the mass protests duly ignored.
New Labour despises old community values and puts meritocracy first. Recent migrants, as well as tho
The PM has become a hostage to the US. His future depends on Americans keeping their promises
There is nothing to lose but the chains of political correctness. Neil Clark, unashamedly old Labour
The temptation for those who have always opposed war in Iraq is to hope that when the bombing starts - as it must very soon - it all goes badly wrong.
The debate on Iraq is being played out against a background of macho posturing
The US administration disdains traditional diplomacy, but the PM persuaded George Bush to let him gi
When the bombs start to fall how will pro- (and anti-) war organisations respond? A guide to who wil