"I feel sorry for anybody who has been hurt but, other than that, I enjoyed it."
PM says number of Britons at risk at Algerian gas plant has been "significantly reduced" but that operations are not over.
There is no evidence that any EU member is willing to allow Britain to pick and choose which laws it obeys.
As protesters demanding delayed elections gather in Islamabad, a warrant for the PM's arrest is issued and sceptics call foul play.
A pledge to hold an in/out referendum will appease Tory MPs, but it will not deliver for Britain.
The EU is an asset for Britain, not a hindrance. Unlike Tory MPs, our businesses haven't forgotten that.
A sneak preview of tomorrow's front cover.
The deal struck by Obama and the Republicans leaves open the threat of dramatic spending cuts.
The US president's statement on the fiscal cliff deal demonstrates how he has rejected the coalition's approach.
Obama praises the decision.
In the backwaters of India, in rural areas still governed by feudal mindsets, rapes and gang rapes continue with impunity. The candle flame wave being carried through Delhi’s foggy, winter nights is not reaching this India.
There is no incentive for the Democrats to be conciliatory on the budget negotiations; nor, after the last few years of partisan bad feeling, will there be much inclination among them to do so.
Australia’s response to the 1996 Port Arthur massacre offers a model for the US to emulate.
The ten must-read comment pieces from this morning's papers.
Before the public outrage over the Connecticut shooting dissipates, the president must take a stand.
If Aung San Suu Kyi dares to hope that Burma’s future can be better, then we have a duty to support her with every means at our disposal.
A new banking deal shows what can be achieved when Tory backbench wreckers aren't stealing the show.
In a globalised and interdependent economy, we all stand to benefit from development spending.
The US president needs to focus not just on employment per se but on creating good jobs.
The choice now is to risk abandoning a decade of military and civilian investment, or to capitalise on it.
Conflict reporting has always been the most dangerous branch of journalism - but in the changing political landscape of recent years, has it become even more so?
There must be a limit, though, to how long bombs, bullets, and barbed wire can contain Gaza.
Reporting from Tel Aviv and Ramallah as the latest rash of violence began to sweep Israel, Jason Cowley finds a nation implacably set on a course of war . . . and increasingly disconnected from the world.
Phoebe Greenwood in Gaza reflects on the recent violence.
Israeli spokesman Mark Regev tells the NS that "a nuclear-armed Iran is something we will not accept".
Proportionality is not the same thing as symmetry. Israel must counter the developing threat from Hamas.
The country needs to remember that self-defence is not the same as smart defence.
A chilling article by Gilad Sharon, son of the former Israeli prime minister, in the Jerusalem Post.
Arab and Muslim nations condemn Israel but remain mute in the face of ongoing ethnic cleansing in Sudan.
Chief Rabbi Jonathan Sacks says Gaza conflict is "to do with Iran" after not realising he was still on air.