If the heinousness of yesterday's terror attack in Afrin won’t move PKK/YPG sympathisers, including some international observers, then what will?
While the virus has struck both countries, killing thousands of people, they continue to target each other on foreign battlegrounds.
Group of 12 mainly technicians and engineers hopes to build hundreds of makeshift machines to combat the pandemic in Syria's northwest, where an army advance made nearly 1 million people homeless this year.
The Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW)'s investigation team, the formation of which was opposed by Moscow and Damascus, said more than 100 people were affected by the attacks, carried out in March 2017.
Amid the deadly outbreak, Turkey is doing its best to help Syrians tackle the coronavirus in northern Syria, where it has created safe zones for refugees.
The relentless attacks and revolving door of mercenaries widen Libyans' exposure to the pandemic.
The Assad regime has not been forthcoming with information and if action is not taken, it could become a coronavirus hotspot.
What started as a series of protests turned into a genocide that the world is happy to ignore.
When Syrians took to the streets on March 15, 2011, they could scarcely have imagined their anti-regime protests would turn into a complex war entangling rebels, terrorists and outside forces.
The Syrian war has displaced more than 11 million people at home and abroad. After hundreds of air strikes, a ceasefire is holding in Idlib but analysts predict violence is nowhere near subsiding.
As Berlin prepares to resettle "an appropriate share" of Syrian children, it remains to be seen whether these young minds will be disassociated from their parents and cultures entirely as they are integrated in their host country.
Turkey's Operation Spring Shield shows that a just war can be waged with minimum civilian casualties.
Subscribe to our Youtube channel for all latest in-depth, on the ground reporting from around the world.
Copyright © 2020 TRT World.