At least 12 premature have died in a fire at a maternity hospital in the Iraqi capital Baghdad, officials say.Read the full story ›
The residence in Mosul, built by the former Iraqi dictator, was attacked in a joint coalition operation on Monday.Read the full story ›
The actor told ITV News he had "never felt more confused and upset" by what he had seen there.Read the full story ›
The country's counter-terrorism forces have regained control of the facility.Read the full story ›
A suicide bomber detonated a device at a security checkpoint in northern Baghdad killing 14 people and wounding 32 others.Read the full story ›
France is to ramp up its military efforts against so-called Islamic State in Iraq following the Bastille Day lorry attack in Nice.
President Francois Hollande announced that France would supply heavy weapons to Iraqi forces as early as next month.
But President Hollande said there are no plans to deploy troops on the ground there or in Syria.
Eighty four people died after Mohamed Lahouaiej Bouhlel drove a lorry into crowds on the Promenade des Anglais on July 14.
Five alleged accomplices have been charged with terror offences.
Alex Salmond told Peston on Sunday that he was backing the motion because a "verdict" on Blair was needed.Read the full story ›
The Chilcot report was "a trial" but there has been no "verdict" on the Iraq War, David Davis has said.
The Conservative MP said that Tony Blair mislead the House of Commons on five different occasions, and that he will put down a Contempt Motion in the House on Thursday in an attempt to get that "verdict".
Misleading the House on one occasion could have been an accident, but not five times, the former Conservative leadership party said.
Mr Davis said that while the Chilcot report looked into the causes and consequences of the war, it was not asked to rule on whether it was right or wrong. This was for the House of Commons to decide, Mr Davis said.
Mr Davis' comments come after Lord Prescott, the deputy prime minister at the time of the 2003 invasion said the war was illegal.
The former deputy prime minister expressed his 'fullest apology' and said the decision made to go to war would live with him forever.Read the full story ›