The US president can do much more than talk to persuade Putin to allow humanitarian aid into Syria.
Dynamics of geopolitics and Turkiye, Russia, US relations will decide the future of the embattled nation
Short answer: Yes. Long answer: No.
Despite recent Russian military escalation against the Syrian National Army (SNA), negotiation remains an essential tool for all parties to draw the future map of control in northern Syria.
The committee functions in service of Assad and his backers, which have insidiously utilized the talks as an avenue to pursue their maximalist position regarding a settlement to the conflict.
The YPG terror group, which is the Syrian branch of PKK, orchestrated 192 car bombings in the war-torn country between 2018 and 2021, killing a total of 372 people and wounding 1,287 others.
Human Rights Watch report shed light that Damascus operates a mafia-style intelligence state where returnees face brutality even after signing a “reconciliation” document.
While Russia and Turkey have shown willingness to keep building their ties, the two nations may face limitations due to their divergence in foreign policy.
From Syria to Sudan, Yemen and Afghanistan, the most corrupt states are also torn apart by political conflicts, showing the strong connection between the two.
“A Fairer World is Possible” is penned by the Turkish President, in which he argues about how global peace can be attained by reforming the UN and other international organisations.
Despite the Syrian regime escalating tensions across Idlib and Daraa, experts do not expect a large-scale operation against opposition forces.
By shifting its policy in Syria, the Biden administration could ease the US’ regional burden, allowing it to turn its attention to China.
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