British armed forces have to adapt to a changing threat. Small, highly-trained units will be a key part of that.
Journalists call it the 'dark arts', and public relations is more powerful than ever.
We need to know how many people have PTSD to figure out what policies can reduce the burden.
The research is strong that the atrocities of war cause mental health issues. A clinical psychologist walks us through the research and tells of her personal experience treating those with PTSD.
The UK government plans to suspend parts of the European Convention on Human Rights in future conflicts.
Scarred by disastrous wars and thousands of deaths caused by terrorism, the world is still reeling from the events of September 2001.
Does including torture or other human rights violations in video games trivialize the actions? Or might it force us to think more critically about them?
As the world picks over the Iraq Inquiry's final report, three fascinating character portraits have emerged.
When Attorney-General George Brandis was asked on Q&A about a parliamentary vote on the decision to go to war, he said that was not part of the Westminster tradition. Is that right?
Iraq's supposedly sky-high child mortality rate was a key part of Blair's case for war, and he was still making it years later – but it seems to have been based on a single dubious study.
What has the Chilcot Inquiry actually achieved? Here's what the experts had to say.
Iraq's oil industry is a window into the troubled period that followed regime change.
Oil wasn't the conspiracy behind the Iraq War, but it was always in the mix.
Former prime minister John Howard has stood by his decision to commit troops to the war in Iraq.
The anti-war movement was visible everywhere in the run-up to the invasion of Iraq – but it made fundamental mistakes that hamstrung its campaign.
Compared with other attempts to mend deep wounds after wars and conflicts, the Chilcot Report falls depressingly short.
Intelligence on Iraq's weapons of mass destruction was a core part of the case for war. The Chilcot Report has examined how it came to be so distorted.
From faulty intelligence and inadequate oversight to disastrously poor planning, the Iraq War was a mess from the start.
Tony Blair insists to this day that his decision to go to war in Iraq was made in good faith. Does that make him any less culpable?
The Iraq Inquiry has found that the case for invading Iraq was far from watertight and made without proper care. Deception, however, is another matter.