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
Back in 2003, the Murdoch-owned press beat the drum for the Iraq War, but few of the key players got a mention in the Chilcot report
Sir John Chilcot’s seven-year inquiry said the legal basis for UK military action in Iraq was 'far from satisfactory'
Labour leader called the Iraq War 'an act of military aggression, launched on a false pretext'
The more he pleaded for his character, using the same arguments that have become so familiar over 13 years, the more he guaranteed Thursday’s venomous front pages
'I do not believe he is an evil man. But he is an immensely stubborn one with an arrogance bordering on vanity,' writes Sir Anthony Seldon
If Blair and Bush were sincere about the dangers of weapons of mass destruction, they would have invaded North Korea
'I sincerely believe that we would be in a worse position if we hadn’t acted in that way,' he said
Jeremy Corbyn says UK should 'support giving the International Criminal Court the power to prosecute those responsible for the crime of military aggression'
Andy McSmith on the former Prime Minister's press conference in the wake of the release of the Chilcot report
You got the impression that the Labour leader's 33 years in Parliament had been leading up to this vindication
Tony Blair and Britain were looking to take part in what they thought would be a victory on the cheap
‘The report concludes there were no lies’ says Blair. No, but it does reveal a letter to George Bush, in mid-2002, that says ‘I will be with you, whatever’
The Chilcot report specifically states that Blair had been warned this could happen, in great detail
What’s the difference between Iraqi WMDs that don’t exist, 45-minute warnings that are falsities, 70,000 non-existent Syrian “moderates” and a fictitious NHS windfall of millions if Britain left the EU?
Campaigners on behalf of the families of fallen soldiers could have been expected to be among the sharpest critics of Chilcot. They were largely appreciative yesterday