Foreign Minister Alistair Burt's admission that the Cameron government has "supported" a survey of attitudes to US drone strikes in Pakistan's tribal areas amounts to a tacit admission of British involvement.
As Britain faces a new housing crisis we can learn from an occasion when tenants banded together to beat their landlord - and won new council housing
Iain Duncan Smith's brainchild came into force at the end of last month. It's bad news for almost everyone
THE family of Jean Charles de Menezes demanded an end to police "shoot to kill" tactics yesterday, following the horrific revelations about the "execution" of the innocent electrician.
THE Fire Brigades Union attacked claims by Fire Minister Jim Fitzpatrick yesterday that the government's cuts programme will improve fire safety.
FAMILIES of soldiers killed in the Iraq war launched a legal bid yesterday to force ministers into the dock over the illegal conflict.
PEACE campaigners vowed to continue their struggle against Brighton-based arms manufactuer EDO yesterday, after the city council intervened to stop the illegal eviction of their peace camp.
RAIL unions urged ministers to call time on dodgy privateer Balfour Beatty yesterday, after it boasted of Â£20 million half-year profits from its rail operations.
TEACHERS welcomed Schools Minister Andrew Adonis's rejection of claims that Britain's A-level examination system has been "dumbed down" yesterday.
THE Muslim Council of Britain renewed its call for a judicial review into the London bombings yesterday, warning that the government had damaged community relations by leaping to conclusions over their cause.
AWARDS body City & Guilds warned yesterday that skills shortages in nursing, teaching and medical professions were set to get worse in the next decade.
CONSUMER group Which? warned yesterday that millions of workers could be billions of pounds worse off in retirement as a result of contracting out of a state pension scheme.