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.
A book on the troops who challenged the legitimacy of the Iraq conflict
ALAN SIMPSON argues that Labour's future lies away from Washington.
JAMES LOVELAND finds some outlets for ethical Christmas gifts.
"TWO things that have affected me in life are Judaism and socialism," explains veteran Jewish comic Ivor Dembina.
GEORGE GALLOWAY explains why London's international peace conference is of global importance.
LEANNE WOOD warns that if we do nothing, the Welsh language will eventually die.
ROB GRIFFITHS reminds Jonathon Porritt that, for monopoly capital and its hired politicians, protecting and promoting imperialism is more important than the survival of the human race.
PAUL DONOVAN reports on the show of support for those unjustly being deported to despotic countries.
RICHARD LEONARD argues that, whilst the inevitability of the forward march of labour may be less certain than it appeared to the pioneers, our commitment to it must remain unbowed.
JOHN HAYLETT gives an update on the Star's Â£75,000 special appeal