We urgently need an inquiry to understand our strategic failures in the country, and what went wrong.
General Sir Nick Carter says: “I think it’s a very challenging question. It slightly depends on how Afghanistan turns out.”
Britain has a moral responsibility to do something in Libya, having played a key role in creating the dangerous vacuum that is swallowing the country today.
Galloway is furthering a dangerous communalism – by dragging conflicts overseas towards the centre of domestic political discourse.
It can become the best again, but only if the land forces element is revisited in the Government’s proposal.
The former Veterans Minister discusses support for veterans, his frustrations with politics, Cummings, extremism in the Armed Forces and more.
It was foolish to allow realistic and limited objectives to be overtaken by utopian nation-building.
They fought with us. They stood by us and believed our promises about a better future and a better way of life. It’s time for us to stand by them.
Some are having fun with Alan Duncan’s diary revelation that Tobias wants Svetland to become a UK spaceport. They shouldn’t.
The Defence Secretary has done the right thing by extending support to those no longer serving, but that needs to be followed with action.
The main issue is not that the latter’s actions are extreme, but that they’re anti-constitutional.
It will uphold the election manifesto pledge to protect our service personnel against vexatious claims and the growing judicialization of warfare.
Furthermore, increasing global tensions make improving our defence capabilities essential.
Consequently, our third and most important priority is the vigorous pursuit of growth – set our country on a path of solid and sustained expansion.
The Cabinet Office’s Review will ask complex questions about its purpose. But a straightforward one may be the place to start.