The controversial former Labour prime minister said it was a 'tragedy' that Britain had become a 'one-party state'.Read the full story ›
The Iraq Families War Group want to raise £50,000 to "bring those responsible for the war and the deaths of our loved ones to justice".Read the full story ›
Alex Salmond told Peston on Sunday that he was backing the motion because a "verdict" on Blair was needed.Read the full story ›
The long-awaited publication of the Chilcot report has raised many questions - we take a look at some of the key issues.Read the full story ›
Many of the families of British service personnel who died in the Iraq War are still angry with Tony Blair, with one family member branding the former prime minister the "world's worst terrorist".
As ITV News' correspondent Martin Geissler reports, at last, with the publication of the Chilcot Report, they feel the truth is on their side.
There was no imminent threat in Iraq and the possibility for a diplomatic solution was cut short, the former international development secretary Clare Short said.
Short, who served in the Blair government in the run-up to the Iraq War, told ITV News: "The suspicion there might be some WMD had been there for years and years. There was no imminent threat, there was no immediate danger, this was a long term issue.
"The only reason for the date of the invasion is America decided on that date and what Chilcot says absolutely clearly is the possibility for a diplomatic solution was cut short."
She added that at the time "Blair wasn't being straight with us or indeed with the country and I think everybody knows that."
Tony Blair should be brought to account over the Iraq War after the publication of the Chilcot report, the father of a soldier killed in the Iraq War has said.
Prominent anti-Iraq-War campaigner Reg Keys, whose 20-year-old son Thomas Keys, from Bala, in Gwynedd, died in Iraq, said lawyers will now be examining whether this was an illegal war.
He said he would like to see legal action against Mr Blair and other politicians who were involved in the decision to send troops to Iraq.
Mr Keys said the "ultimate goal" would be "to hold them to account in a court of law" but "publicly they've already been judged".
Former President George Bush has not read the Chilcot report but has said he continues to believe "the whole world is better off without Saddam Hussein in power".
George Bush was "hosting wounded warriors" at his ranch and "has not had a chance" to read the report, his spokesman said.
Sorry, this content isn't available on your device.
In a statement given to ITV News, Mr Bush's spokesman said: "President Bush is hosting wounded warriors at his ranch today and has not had the chance to read the Chilcot report.
"Despite the intelligence failures and other mistakes he has acknowledged previously, President Bush continues to believe the whole world is better off without Saddam Hussein in power.
"He is deeply grateful for the service and sacrifice of American and coalition forces in the war on terror. And there was no stronger ally than the United Kingdom under the leadership of Prime Minister Tony Blair. President Bush believes we must now find the unity and resolve to stay on the offensive and defeat radical extremism wherever it exists."