The Chilcot Report, investigating the role of the UK during the Iraq War alongside the United States, will not be afraid to criticise the operations and the decisions of those who were involved during the time of the Iraq war.
According to Chilcot, the public inquiry will not whitewash anything from the investigation. Chilcot admitted that he and his panellists had judged decisions that may justify a rebuke.
Chilcot said: “I made very clear right at the start of the inquiry that if we came across decisions or behaviour which deserved criticism then we wouldn’t shy away from making it. And, indeed, there have been more than a few instances where we are bound to do that.”
The report would focus on the commitments of former British Prime Minister Tony Blair, his agreement with former US President George Bush.
The investigation also intends to expose whether Mr Blair had misled the public by exaggerating the likelihood of nuclear weapons or weapons of mass destruction. Investigation further revealed that the nuclear weapons were non-existent.
The Chilcot Report had come under fire because of its delays. However, Chilcot said the scale of the investigation was unprecedented and would need an analysis of over 150,000 government documents and getting agreement from the government of how much information can be published.