'You go into Afghanistan, you got guys who slap women around for five years because they didn't wear a veil. You know, guys like that ain't got no manhood left anyway. So it's a hell of a lot of fun to shoot them'
Sir Jeremy Greenstock served as the UK's Special Representative in Iraq between 2003 and 2004
David Cameron trails close behind in poll, with his decision to call an EU referendum securing him second place
'If anywhere in that book says there were three wounded guys and I killed them, all that is absolute nonsense,' says Colin Maclachlan
Theresa Maydeclares her opposition to what she described as an 'industry of vexatious allegations' being levelled against British troops
Any greatness that Britain could claim lies not in shutting its eyes to its moments of cruelty, but by being brave enough to recognise what it has done and allowing justice to flood through. We must pay the accusations from Iraq and Northern Ireland proper mind
But the PM refused to bow to pressure and dismantle the Iraq Historic Allegations Team
Said Shabram, 19, drowned in a river after allegedly being forced into the water by British troops in a practice known as 'wetting'
'The presence of troops acted as a lighting rod for local resistance,' says a former British soldier who fought in Afghanistan
Sanne Van Den Bergh, Daniel Turi, Greg Ward, 89 mins, featuring: George Galloway, Peter Oborne, Stephen Fry, Will Self, Clare Short
How tensions grew between the American and British military as the security situation in Iraq unravelled
Jeremy Corbyn will support motion to hold Blair in contempt over Iraq War
The Chilcot report was immensely long and full of detail. Its conclusions were much clearer than many people expected they would be. And yet, despite the thousands of man hours and millions of words that went into the 12-volume report, there are some significant questions which, frustratingly, still need answering
Labour leader called the Iraq War 'an act of military aggression, launched on a false pretext'
Some took up art, others went in to academia, while quite a few took highly paid consultancy jobs
Like Tony Blair, we were all duped by the intelligence on Saddam Hussein – except for the millions that went on marches, and Nelson Mandela, and France, and the Pope, and the chief weapons inspector, and Robin Cook