Thursday morning's newspapers were no less critical of Tony Blair than Sir John Chilcot's report into the Iraq war itself.Read the full story ›
Philip Hammond will be questioned by a committee of MPs on the implications of the Chilcot Inquiry for Britain's future role in the world.Read the full story ›
Years after the US-coalition have left Iraq, sectarian violence and instability continue to plague the country.Read the full story ›
A father who lost his son in the Iraq War has said he has felt first hand the tragic consequences of the mistakes that led to war and loss.Read the full story ›
Many of the equipment shortages and planning failures in Iraq were not addressed despite the pleas of commanders on the ground.Read the full story ›
Across the Atlantic, the findings of the Iraq Inquiry have been poured over by those involved in the planning of the war and its execution. In a statement President Bush said he still believes the world is a better place without Saddam Hussein.
The man Mr Bush chose to run Iraq hit back at criticism in the Chilcot report that Iraq's army should not have been disbanded. Paul Bremer told ITV News he stands by his decision.
Washington Correspondent Robert Moore reports on America's response:
Paul Bremer headed up the transitional government of Iraq following the 2003 invasion, and has challenged some of Chilcot's findings.Read the full story ›
Colin Powell’s former chief of staff has said America would have gone to war with Iraq regardless of Britain's help.Read the full story ›
Tony Blair faced the media for two and a half hours today, to give his reaction to the Chilcot inquiry into the Iraq War.
He made a lengthy and impassioned justification for taking Britain to war in 2003 - but he did also apologise.
ITV News' international affairs editor Rageh Omaar takes a look at the former prime minister's defence.
The former foreign secretary has apologised for the loss of life in Iraq but refused to say sorry for the decision to go to war in Iraq.Read the full story ›