Seven-year-old Bana Alabed, whose tweets about her experiences of living in Aleppo went viral, and her family thanked President Recep Tayyip Erdogan for helping the children of Syria.
Civilians trapped in besieged eastern Aleppo were due to be bused out on Wednesday morning but Iran, a key backer of the Syrian regime, raised objections. Air strikes and heavy shelling ensued in the city, threatening the fragile truce.
In the aftermath of Saturday's twin blasts, there is a growing perception among Turks that foreign powers have ignored Turkey's security concerns in the Middle East and emboldened anti-state terror groups.
UN says it has reports that Assad forces and allied militia executed at least 82 civilians, including women and children, in recent days.
The fate of Syria is being decided by leaders in European and Middle Eastern capitals, which is pushing the true representatives of the Syrian people to the sidelines.
One year after Russian jets were drawn into the Syrian conflict, the number of civilian casualties continues to rise.
Russian and US viewpoints also differ over the ambigous possibility of reviving a ceasefire in Syria.
Fragile truce will be renewed every 48 hours and if it holds for a week, US and Russia will take on DAESH together.
Jet strikes blamed on the Syrian regime hit the opposition-held cities, killing more than 40 people and wounding 90, hours after the US and Russia announced a deal intended to bring a ceasefire in the war-torn country.
Presidents Barack Obama and Vladimir Putin hold a meeting on the margins of the G20 summit in China, hours after US and Russian diplomats failed to reach a deal to end the war in Syria.
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