The US State Department has said it will not respond to the Chilcot report's findings, as its focus is on tackling the issues present in the Middle East today.
We are not interested in re-litigating the decisions that lead to the Iraq War in 2003 ... we are not going to go through it [the report], we are not going to examine it, we are not going to try to make an analysis of it or make judgement of the findings one way or another. Our focus is on the challenges we have in Iraq and Syria right now.
I believe that UK officials are taking it seriously and I am going to let them speak to it ... but that's where our focus is right now, not on doing the forensics on decisions that were made 13 years ago.
Alex Salmond told Peston on Sunday that he was backing the motion because a "verdict" on Blair was needed.
The long-awaited publication of the Chilcot report has raised many questions - we take a look at some of the key issues.
Thursday morning's newspapers were no less critical of Tony Blair than Sir John Chilcot's report into the Iraq war itself.