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more Iraq's interim Prime Minister, Iyad Allawi, walked out of the second meeting of Iraq's parliament yesterday after angry scenes erupted, with assembly members berating Shiite and Kurdish leaders for failing to agree on the key post of permanent assembly speaker.more A second Australian official resigned in protest from the US-led group searching Iraq for chemical and biological weapons and directly warned the Foreign Minister that its reports were politically tainted, it was claimed yesterday.more The head of Britain's foreign intelligence agency told the Prime Minister, Tony Blair, that the case for war in Iraq was being "fixed" by Washington to suit United States policy, according to a new BBC documentary.more "Mr Blair," demanded Neil Coppendale, of Shoreham-by-Sea, "would you have authorised the invasion of Iraq if you had known there were no weapons of mass destruction? more Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi appears to have backtracked from his proposal of withdrawing troops from Iraq starting from September, saying the date was only his hope and could be changed.more A group apparently comprising extremist Sunni Muslims has claimed responsibility for the abduction of a Pakistan diplomat who went missing in Baghdad on Saturday night, Foreign Ministry officials said yesterday.more Baghdad was on a knife's edge today as tens of thousands of Shi'ites converged on the centre of the Iraqi capital for an anti-US protest to mark two years since the city fell to coalition troops.As he gently cradles his peaceful eight-day-old daughter, he explains the hardest part about leaving on his dangerous mission will be saying goodbye.
more The companion of freed Italian journalist Giuliana Sgrena today made serious accusations against US troops who fired at her convoy as it was nearing Baghdad airport, saying the shooting had been deliberate.more The deployment of 450 fresh troops to southern Iraq was beset by more confusion yesterday amid concerns about the Defence Force's approach to taking prisoners and conflicting claims about the role of Australians.more The Italian government paid up to $US6 million ($A7.67 million) for the release of kidnapped journalist Giuliana Sgrena in Iraq, the Milan-based Corriere della Sera reported, citing a senior Iraqi politician.Police were warned to stay away from a ‘Kurdish street’ said to be under the control of gangsters, a court heard.Officers investigating the sale of illegal cigarettes, drug dealing and human trafficking were offered bribes to turn a blind eye.
The Prime Minister, Tony Blair, faces demands to hold an inquiry into Britain's case for war in Iraq as his rivals in the general election next week home in on his support for the US-led invasion.