Not actually that easy to find, below is the full text of the Labour Party Conference 2015 resolution regarding the extension of bombing from Iraq to Syria.
The Conference is formally the supreme policy making body for Labour, although obviously some Labour MPs intend to ignore its decision in this matter.
Syria Emergency Motion at Labour Party Conference
Conference notes the evidence of an increased Russian military build-up in Syria; the announcement of talks between US and Russian military leaders aimed at avoiding the risk of clashes in Syria on Friday, 18th September; the meeting between the Israeli PM and Russian President in Moscow on Monday, 21st September, focused on preventing accidental conflict between their forces in Syria; and the growing international diplomatic effort to achieve a negotiated settlement to the conflict in Syria.
Conference also notes the likelihood that David Cameron will seek House of Commons support to extend UK participation in the bombing of Iraq to Syria in the near future.
Conference believes the Parliamentary Labour Party should oppose any such extension unless the following conditions are met:
1. Clear and unambiguous authorisation for such a bombing campaign from the United Nations.
2. A comprehensive European Union-wide plan is in place to provide humanitarian assistance to the increased number of refugees that even more widespread bombing can be expected to lead to.
3. Such bombing is exclusively directed at military targets directly associated with ‘Islamic State’ noting that if the bombing campaign advocated by the British government in 2013 had not been blocked by the PLP under Ed Miliband’s leadership, ‘Islamic State’ forces might now be in control of far more Syrian territory, including Damascus.
4. Any military action is subordinated to international diplomatic efforts, including the main regional powers, to bring the Syrian civil war to an end, since only a broadly based and sovereign Syrian government can ultimately retake territory currently controlled by ‘Islamic State’.
Conference believes that only military action which meets all these objectives, and thus avoids the risk of repeating the disastrous consequences of the 2003 war in Iraq and the 2011 air campaign intervention in Libya, can secure the assent of the British people.
Regarding these points
Point number 1 has not been met as a UN Chapter 7 resolution is required to authorize military force.
Point number 2 has not been met as Europe is split on a refugee deal
Point number 3 is not met as in his proposal for action Cameron explicitly says one objective is to “degrade and dismantle their economic and military capability.”
Point number 4 has not been met as Cameron seems to be suggesting a force of 70,000 moderate rebels will be able to retake ISIL territory and he does not appear to have even consulted with regional powers such as Russia and Iran.
Since it fails to meet any of the objectives set by the Labour Party Conference, it seems clear, to use the resolutions words, that the proposed action risks “repeating the disastrous consequences of the 2003 war in Iraq and the 2011 air campaign intervention in Libya.”
(Post updated to include the first two paragraphs of notes 6 January 2016)