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July 30, 2016

Syrian Army regaining control of Douma

Syrian Army regaining control of Douma – Wikinews, the free news source

Syrian Army regaining control of Douma

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Saturday, July 30, 2016

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The battle in the city of Aleppo, Northern Syria, in the Bani Zeid district, has brought victory to the Syrian Arab Army. This ends severe fighting, where missiles and mortar fire have killed and injured civilians and destroyed buildings in the crossfire. Hundreds of Takfiri militants are surrendering or fleeing, while radio interceptions reveal a humiliated and defeated enemy.

Similarly, fierce fighting in northern and southern Aleppo (Handarat, Tal Eis, Khan Touman, Zitan, and Al-Zahra in Hama districts) is also resulting in militants’ defeat. According to the Russian Defense Ministry, the army has organised three escape corridors for civilians fleeing Aleppo, providing safe-haven and humanitarian assistance once they reach safety. The joint Syrian-Russian humanitarian operation has delivered 14 metric tons to the checkpoints: consisting of food, medicine, and clothing.

Earlier this week, military sources confirmed that Syrian Army units were also defeating Takfiri militants in the city of Douma, the main victory declared last Thursday. Currently, the Syrian Arab Army are cleaning up and regaining control of the city, after they killed a platoon of extremists and injured dozens more.

Any remaining enemy in the area has reportedly fled to nearby farms. A military source told reporters that the Syrian Arab Army, supported by the Syrian Air Force, advanced into the town of Housh al-Farah to repel militants.

The military source also added this defeat helps smooth the path for capturing or eliminating remaining extremists in Tal al-Kurdi. The army has now made more advances in Housh al-Farah from the two sides of Brigade 39 and al-Moqtabal regions.



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August 25, 2013

Soldiers in Syria reportedly \’suffocated\’ while seizing chemicals, weapons in Damascus suburb

Soldiers in Syria reportedly ‘suffocated’ while seizing chemicals, weapons in Damascus suburb

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Sunday, August 25, 2013

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According to state-run Syrian Arab News Agency (SANA), during a battle with rebels yesterday the Syrian army seized a stockpile of chemicals, canisters, weapons and gear located in a warehouse tunnel in Jobar, a suburb of Damascus. In a post on the social networking website Twitter, SANA claims some soldiers involved in the battle were exposed to some kind of chemical agent and in some cases “suffocated,” but the number of those killed, if any, was not reported.

“Army heroes are entering the tunnels of the terrorists and saw chemical agents”, said SANA, as quoted by Al-Alam News Network. “It is believed that the terrorists have used chemical weapons in the area”, quoted by CNN. The Syrian government often labels members of the Free Syrian Army and other rebels as “terrorists.”

SANA says government forces were fighting rebels and pushed into Jobar where they seized the items in a warehouse. In a video by SANA and published by RT News, at least one of those items, a box labeled “coverall – CW protective,” was made in the United States. Antidotes for chemical agents allegedly from the “The Qatari-German Company for Pharmaceutical Industries” and materials from Saudi Arabia were also among the items seized. Pictures also show grenades, rockets and what appear to be several other unknown chemical agents. Government forces say the stockpile belonged to rebels and opposition forces.

The country’s largest opposition group, The Syrian National Coalition (CNFROS), released a statement denying the use of chemical weapons in both today’s and Wednesday’s battles. They deny even possessing chemical weapons saying the “information disclosed by the regime [is] false” and the accusations attempt “to disguise and conceal his Assad’s] repeated and systematic crimes against Syrian civilians.”

The seizure comes just days after government forces were accused of carrying out a large-scale chemical attack in the Ghouta region of Damascus on Wednesday. Reports say anywhere between 100 and 1,300 people were killed in the attack. Prior to today’s incident and after Wednesday’s alleged chemical attack, government forces heavily bombed the area.

The fighting comes as United Nations observers arrived to investigate claims of chemical weapons use elsewhere in the nation. According to one report, government forces have retaken control of Jobar.


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  • “Syrian army bombs Damascus suburbs after allegedly using chemical weapons on them” — Wikinews, August 23, 2013

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June 10, 2012

Explosion reported in Damascus, Syria

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Sunday, June 10, 2012

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The districts of al-Kaboun in the north and al-Mydan in the south were identified as the areas of Damascus under attack.
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According to eye witness reports on Twitter, confirmed by the Arabic news network Al Arabiya, “a huge explosion rock[ed] [a] neighborhood in Damascus,” Syria as rebel troops fought with the Syrian army. Forces on both sides battled in neighborhoods around Damascus for nearly twelve hours on Saturday night.

The explosion reported occurred just before 2:00 a.m. local time in the Mydan neighborhood of Damascus. A video posted to the video sharing website YouTube allegedly shows a large explosion, followed by a loud boom, then smoke rising from its location. No injuries or fatalities were reported. The cause is not known, but rebel fighters launched rocket propelled grenades into a power facility causing severe damage to it and surrounding buildings.

In battles elsewhere on Saturday night, the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights reports at least 20 civilians were killed in the city of Daraa by Syrian army tank shells.



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January 3, 2012

Two Syrian journalists killed around New Year\’s Day

Two Syrian journalists killed around New Year’s Day

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Tuesday, January 3, 2012

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The last two journalists reported killed at the turn of the year were Syrians; just at a time when protests and violence in the country are escalating, and the Arab League begins its initial assessment of the situation.

Shot on December 30, and the first journalist to die in 2012, was veteran journalist Shukri Ratib Abu Burghol. The senior journalist was shot in the face after arriving home from work at a radio station in Darayya, on the southern outskirts of the capital city Damascus. According to Reporters Without Borders, he died three days after the shooting at Al Mouwsat Hospital.

The Syrian uprising began 11 months ago with a “Day of Rage” on February 3, last year. Homs, north of Damascus, has been a flashpoint of the revolution.

Burghol, 56, was a journalist for about 21 years, working for the newspaper Al-Thawra (The Revolution) whilst also hosting a weekly show for Radio Damascus. A source told the Xinhua news agency Burghol had received threats.

Basil Al-Sayed became the last journalist to die in 2011, shot on December 29 by a sniper in the city of Homs. The Arab League has confirmed that the Syrian government have been seen using snipers against protesters elsewhere in Daraa. The shooting of Al-Sayed took place in the Bab Amr section of Homs. The city has been one of the hot spots for protests against Bashar al-Assad‘s government during 2011. In the last week of the year, the Bab Amr neighbourhood was attacked by the Syrian military and experienced heavy violence.

The 24-year-old camera operator was a citizen journalist who uploaded his videos to video-sharing sites to spread information about the protests. Photojournalists and camera operators have been some of the the most at-risk during the Arab uprisings in Tunisia and Libya. Ferzat Jarban — the first known journalist to be killed in Syria — was a freelance camera operator, arrested on November 19 whilst filming protests in Al-Qusayr, Homs Governorate. He was found dead the following day. In Syria, citizen journalists like Al-Sayed, and freelancers like Jarban, have been risking their lives by openly recording videos of protests which may serve as documentary evidence of human rights’ abuse.

Currently information is hard to verify and reliable independent sources are largely banned or restricted inside Syria. Foreign journalists have been barred from the country, and from covering the protests.

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At the end of 2011 Arab League observers had sent out observers to different cities in Syria to monitor the situation, whilst one of its advisers called for the organization to retreat after Al-Assad’s government reneged on agreements to halt the crackdown.

According to Navi Pillay, High Commissioner for Human Rights at the United Nations, more than 5,000 people have been killed during the Syrian uprising, a figure that includes around 300 children.

Three journalists are now known to have been killed in Syria.

In December, the Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ) addressed an open letter to Syrian President Al-Assad calling for the release of all journalists in detention; the CPJ documented 29 cases of journalists being detained in 2011.

The CPJ reported that 45 journalists were killed worldwide in 2011, whereas — using differing criteria — Reporters Without Borders state that 66 journalists around the world died in 2011, and assert that, by almost every indicator, violence and censorship against international journalists was worse in 2011, up 16% on their 2010 figures.

 
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See Syrian citizen journalists risk death, targetted; city of Homs facing starvation
 

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May 20, 2011

Obama supports Middle East protesters in speech

Obama supports Middle East protesters in speech

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Friday, May 20, 2011

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Cquote1.svg Strategies of repression and diversion won’t work anymore. Cquote2.svg

—Barack Obama

U.S. president Barack Obama has put the support of his administration behind protesters demanding democracy in the Middle East and North Africa, demanded Syrian president Bashar al-Assad embrace reforms or resign, and warned a failure to address the uprisings in the region could lead to deep division between the U.S. and Muslim nations.

In a speech in Washington, D.C., Obama said it was a “historic opportunity” for his government to “promote reform, and to support transitions to democracy” in the region. Warning of “a deepening spiral of division between the United States and Muslim communities,” he pledged to invest in a democratic future for Tunisia and Egypt, where protesters have overthrown dictators in the past few months. “Strategies of repression and diversion won’t work anymore,” he said, announcing a “new chapter” in Washington diplomacy.

He also criticized the government of Bahrain for attacking peaceful protesters and conducting mass arrests. A crackdown on protesters, he said, “will not make legitimate calls for reform go away.” Obama defended his decision to launch military action in Libya, saying “thousands would have been killed,” and accused Muammar Gaddafi of launching “a war against his people, promising to hunt them down like rats.” Gaddafi, he said, will “inevitably” leave or be forced from power.

After imposing sanctions on Syria this week as military forces in the country clamp down on demonstrators in the capital, Damascus, Obama again condemned violence against peaceful protesters. He demanded the administration of president Assad stop shooting protesters and allow peaceful demonstrations, release political prisoners, and pass democratic reforms. “The Syrian people have shown their courage in demanding a transition to democracy,” he said. Assad, he added, could either lead the transition or “get out of the way.”

Speaking at the U.S. State Department, Obama said he would react to the uprising in the region “in a way that advances our values and strengthens our security.” He pledged to broaden the approach of his government beyond counterterrorism and ceasing the spread of nuclear weapons, to crack down on oppressive dictatorships which would harm U.S. interests. Unveiling a series of new economic initiatives intended to force out dictators, Obama pledged aid for Tunisia and Egypt to help them transform into democratic states.

The speech is being seen by analysts as an attempt by Obama to reach out to Muslim communities abroad amid U.S. unpopularity. The president is also trying to convince his U.S. audience that the outcome of the Arab Spring will have an impact on the future of the U.S. and is worth spending money on during tumultuous economic times in Washington.

File:Syria Damascus Douma Protests 2011 – 22.jpg

Protesters in Damascus, Syria, demanding democratic reform.
Image: syriana2011.
(Image missing from commons: image; log)

The push for democracy began in January, as protesters in Tunisia overthrew president Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali in January. A month later, Hosni Mubarak was forced to resign from the Egyptian presidency. In Libya, demonstrators continue to try to topple Gaddafi, but have faced heavy bombardment from government forces.

Obama also signaled that al-Qaeda is “losing its struggle for relevance” amid the uprising in the region, and said Osama bin Laden was rapidly losing followers before his death earlier this month. As the uprising spread, the agenda of the terrorist organization responsible for the attacks of September 11, 2001, was at a “dead end,” he said. “Through the moral force of nonviolence, the people of the region have achieved more change in six months than terrorists have accomplished in decades.”

He called on Israel and Palestine to begin talks based on the 1967 borders as the conflict stalls. “No peace can be imposed upon them, nor can endless delay make the problem go away,” Obama said. “A lasting peace will involve two states for two peoples.” But Israeli prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu tonight rejected the suggestion because it would endanger Israeli security.



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April 17, 2011

Syrian protests met with crackdown

Syrian protests met with crackdown – Wikinews, the free news source

Syrian protests met with crackdown

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Sunday, April 17, 2011

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President Bashar al-Assad of Syria.
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Tens of thousands of Syrians took to the streets Friday in cities across the country protesting for freedom. Syria’s official news agency (SANA) reported, “scattered groups of citizens came out to the streets in several areas of the provinces after Friday prayers and chanted slogans calling for freedom without the intervention of security forces.” However, protests in Damascus reportedly turned violent as security forces were said to disperse the crowds with batons and tear gas to prevent protesters reaching the capital’s main square.

“I counted 15 mukhabarat [secret police] busloads,” a source reported to Reuters news agency. “They went into the alleyways just north of the square chasing protesters and yelling ‘you pimps, you infiltrators, you want freedom? we will give it to you’.”

Protests in Syria have intensified since mid-March after families of political prisoners held rallies in Damascus and people in Daraa protested against the arrests of more than a dozen children for anti-regime graffiti. The protests continued as Syria’s President, Bashar al-Assad failed to lift the emergency law the country has operated under since his Arab Socialist Ba’ath Party came to power in 1963. The Assad government has met protests with a mixture of minor concessions and force.

After a meeting of NATO foreign ministers in Berlin, US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said, “The Syrian government did not meet the legitimate demands of the Syrian people. It is time for the Syrian government to stop its crack down on these people and begin to meet their aspirations.” Assad met with a delegation from Dara’a yesterday. The delegation asked for a deadline for their demands to be met. Al Jazeera correspondent Rula Amin said, “It seems from the people in Daraa that the government is seriously trying to contain [the situation in] Daraa because that is where it all started. If they manage to calm the situation in Daraa, the government believes it will be able to contain the situation throughout Syria.”



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October 30, 2008

Syria files UN Security Council complaint after US raid

Syria files UN Security Council complaint after US raid

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Thursday, October 30, 2008

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In the aftermath of a United States raid in border town Abu Kamal within Syria on October 26, the country has filed a complaint with the United Nations Security Council to prevent further breaches of Syria’s borders. Calling the operation a “terrorist aggression,” Syria has alleged that eight civilians were killed in the raid, which was launched from neighboring Iraq.

“Syria draws attention to this aggressive act and expects the UN Security Council and member countries to assume their responsibility by preventing a repetition of this dangerous violation,” read a letter to the UN Security Council. It called for the UN “to hold the aggressor responsible for the deaths of the innocent Syrian nationals.”

Map showing location of Abu Kamal and the border area along the Euphrates.

In a press briefing on Tuesday, James K. Glassman, the Under Secretary of State for Public Diplomacy and Public Affairs, refused to comment on the raid. The United States Department of State (DoS) has issued no official comment.

However, a US official, speaking on condition of anonymity, told Reuters that the raid was targeting Al-Qaeda in Iraq lieutenant Abu Ghadiya.

“It was a successful operation,” said the official. “He [Abu Ghadiya] is believed to be dead. This undoubtedly will have a debilitating effect on this foreign fighter smuggling network.”

A second US government source told Reuters that no women or children were killed. Yet, Syria has claimed that three children were killed.

The Syrian government said it has ordered the closure of an educational facility known as the Damascus Community School and the American Culture Center in response to the raid. The school serves foreign students in Syria’s capital, Damascus, and is less than 200 feet from the US embassy. As of Wednesday, Agence France-Presse is reporting both facilities as still open.

Cquote1.svg Syria is awaiting official explanations from the US and Iraqi governments on this unacceptable violation of Syrian sovereignty Cquote2.svg

—Faisal Meqdad

“We expect the Syrian government to provide adequate security for the buildings in which the American Cultural Center and Damascus Community School are housed,” said DoS spokesperson Robert Wood.

The United States has long claimed that Syria is not doing enough to secure its borders with Iraq and that foreign fighters are joining the insurgency in Iraq through routes along this border.

Iraqi government spokesman Ali al-Dabbagh said, Iraq objects to its land being used for attacks on other countries but hopes Syria will become more vigilant against certain groups.

“Syria is awaiting official explanations from the US and Iraqi governments on this unacceptable violation of Syrian sovereignty before taking additional measures,” said Syria’s Deputy Foreign Minister Faisal Meqdad.

The United States Embassy in Syria has posted a notice that it will close its doors on Thursday “due to security concerns.”



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  • “Syrian government: U.S. helicopters attack farm on Syria-Iraq border” — Wikinews, October 26, 2008

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September 19, 2006

Canadian \”terror\” suspect Arar cleared after one year of torture

Canadian “terror” suspect Arar cleared after one year of torture

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Tuesday, September 19, 2006

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The Royal Canadian Mounted Police bungled the case of Maher Arar leading to an innocent man being tortured in Syria following his deportation from the United States, according to the findings of the federal inquiry into the affair. Justice Dennis O’Connor’s report, released yesterday, reveals that the RCMP erroneously told the United States that Arar was linked to Al Qaeda and wrongly described him as an “Islamic extremist individual”.

“The potential consequences of labelling someone an Islamic extremist in post-9/11 are enormous” wrote O’Connor.

Based on information received from the RCMP, Arar was detained on September 16, 2002, during a stopover at JFK Airport in New York City. After being held in the US for two weeks he was deported to Syria under the US policy of “extraordinary rendition” and was detained in a Damascus prison for a year without charges and tortured before being returned to Canada.

“I am able to say categorically that there is no evidence to indicate that Mr. Arar has committed any offence or that his activities constitute a threat to the security of Canada,” O’Connor wrote in his 822 page report. “This was not a case where investigators were unable to effectively pursue their investigative goals because of lack of resources or time constraints. On the contrary, Canadian investigators made extensive efforts to find any information that could implicate Mr. Arar in terrorist activities… The results speak for themselves: they found none,” stated the report.

Arar, 36, was relieved by the findings and was tearful when he first read them.

“I think the Canadian public has always believed that I was innocent. But it’s very different when it comes from a respected jurist like Justice O’Connor,” he said saying also that the judge had “cleared my name and restored my reputation.”

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September 12, 2006

Damascus: US embassy attacked

Damascus: US embassy attacked – Wikinews, the free news source

Damascus: US embassy attacked

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Tuesday, September 12, 2006

At least three assailants tried to storm the U.S. embassy in the Rawda area of Damascus, Syria.

According to reports, there was an exchange of gunfire and explosions were heard due to a car being blown up.

Syrian security officials foiled the effort and killed assailants.

At least one security guard was killed. All US officials are safe.

A Chinese diplomat was injured by a stray bullet while he was standing on top of the Chinese embassy building, located close to US embassy. The diplomat was rushed to the hospital for treatment.

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Attack on U.S. embassy in Syria halted in progress

Attack on U.S. embassy in Syria halted in progress

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Tuesday, September 12, 2006

Guards in charge of security at the United States Embassy in Damascus, Syria have stopped a “terrorist operation” just outside the embassy’s walls, according to a statement by the Syrian government. Several other areas near other embassies located in Rawda, Syria have also been shut down in order to secure the surrounding areas.

Reports say that four gunmen exited two vehicles, parking them just outside the embassy and began shooting at guards inside the embassy and throwing grenades at them. The guards then began firing upon the gunmen killing three and wounding one taking him into custody. At least two of the terrorists were attempting to hide in buildings near the embassy, but security officers killed them after catching up to them.

During the exchange of gunfire, one of the vehicles used by the terrorists exploded and according to the Syrian Government, was detonated by the terrorists. The second vehicles also exploded, but reports say the vehicle was in the control of the Syrian security force before it too blew up.

“Three terrorists were killed and one was wounded. [The attack was a] terrorist operation targeting the US embassy,” said Gen. Bassam Abdel Majid of Syria’s Interior Ministry.

None of the gunmen were able to enter the embassy and there is no claim of responsibility as of yet.

Reports also state that at least one Syrian Security officer and two Iraqis were killed and at least seven technicians located at a nearby workshop were injured including a local police officer. One diplomat from China was also injured when he was hit by debris from the blast while standing on the roof of a garage located at the Chinese Embassy. No Americans were killed or injured during the battle.

An anonymous senior official of Syria’s Baath party stated the attacks were planned by government intelligence from within the United States.

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