The obscenity of continuing with endless wars while forcing cut backs in everything from libraries to healthcare at home is not lost on millions of people in both the US and Britain.
The architects of the War on Terror, like George W Bush and Dick Cheney, have launched a counter offensive against the CIA report claiming that torture saved lives.
When terrorism is defined by religion and the colour of your skin, the campaigns opposing war, Islamophobia and racism have to go together, writes Lindsey German.
The present wave of Islamophobia in the UK is a direct consequence of the British government's wars and the policies associated with them.
Learning nothing from Afghanistan and Libya, Nato Secretary General Rasmussen seems incapable of opening his mouth without urging more conflict, this time in Eastern Europe.
Muslims who are facing abuse, racism and discrimination should not have to apologise for opposing their government's foreign policy, just as millions of non-Muslims do.
After the experience of Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya and Syria, we need to move on from the idea that opposing our own government's wars means supporting "the other side".
Jeremy Corbyn MP speaking in parliament on 29 January 2015 about the scandal of the Iraq War cover-up, with the Chilcot report still not published four years after the inquiry finished taking evidence.