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An East Yorkshire MP has said he intends to make a motion of contempt in the commons about former Prime Minister Tony Blair's decision to invade Iraq in 2003.
David Davis says Mr Blair mislead the Houses of commons on five different occasions over Weapons of Mass Destruction, the UN and threat levels. Should the motion be accepted, it could be debated before Parliament breaks for the summer.
The decision to go to war with Iraq was based on "flawed intelligence and assessments", the chairman of the Iraq Inquiry said.
"They were not challenged, and they should have been," said Sir John Chilcot.
The prime minister has said the lives of those servicemen and women lost in the Iraq War "will never be forgotten".
Speaking after the Chilcot report was delivered, David Cameron said it was a "difficult day for all the families of those who lost loved ones".
He added: "They've waited for this report for too long, and our first thoughts today must be with them.
"In their grief and anger, I hope they can at least draw some solace form the depth and rigour of this report.
"And above all, some comfort from knowing we will never forget the incredible service and sacrifice of their sons, daughters, husbands and wives.
"And we must pledge today to look after them for the rest of their lives."
The UK's military role in Iraq "ended a very long way from success" and was an intervention "which went badly wrong, with consequences to this day", Sir John Chilcot said.
Sending brave British troops into onto the battlefield in Iraq without proper equipment was "unacceptable", David Cameron said.
He added: "And whatever else we learn from this conflict, we must all pledge that this will never happen again."
The Ministry of Defence was "slow to respond" to gaps in resources needed by soldiers in Iraq.
Such delays "should not have been tolerated", Sir John Chilcot said.
Tony Blair has said that soldiers who died in the Iraq War did not die in vain, and that he disagrees that terrorism in the world today stems from the invasion.
The former prime minister added that today there is an elected government in Iraq, and that the world is a better place without Saddam Hussein.
Military action may have been necessary at some point but in 2003, Saddam Hussein posed "no imminent threat" to the UK, the Chilcot report concluded.
Latest ITV News reports
The former deputy prime minister expressed his 'fullest apology' and said the decision made to go to war would live with him forever.
Sir John Chilcot's seven-year long inquiry is scathing in its assessment of the former prime minister.