Dated: 23 Mar 2003
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San Francisco, Rome, Buenos Aires, Vienna, London, Sydney, Dhaka, Brussels, Madrid, Athens, Seoul, Tokyo, Mexico City, Edinburgh... and hundreds more
ALL THROUGH Thursday people marched, protested, blocked roads, occupied buildings. At the heart of the protests was a magnificent mobilisation of school and further education college students.
On the day that war broke out towns, cities and even villages across Britain were brought to a standstill by militant anti-war protests
Protests broke out across the globe last Thursday, the day Bush and Blair launched their war against Iraq. Here are just some of the reports we've received.
GEORGE BUSH'S spokesperson Ari Fleischer says the "Coalition of the Willing" the US has mobilised represents 1.2 billion people from countries with a combined national output of $21.7 trillion a year.
SUPPORTERS OF the war pour scorn on anyone who says it has to do with oil. But there would be no war if Iraq did not have the world's second largest proven reserves of oil. Oil is by far the world's most important raw material. Control over it is an asset to any state - and its business interests - wanting to gets its way in disputes with other states. This is particularly true of the US.
A poster to put up at work
GEORGE BUSH is spending at least $140 billion (£87.5 billion), according to his chief economic adviser Larry Lindsey, to unleash terror on the people of Iraq. At the same time 15 million people today face the threat of famine in the Horn of Africa.
News reports treat the war like a video game. But anti-war protesters are organising and refuse to be silent