Posted by World News on Thursday, June 06, 2018 10:59:37 A new war has been declared on earth by the U.S. and its allies, and it’s been a good one.
The war in Iraq and Syria, which started in March, has been a nightmare for the world and for the West, and the United States and its NATO allies have suffered from an inability to get the country back under control and a lack of a strategy to contain the chaos.
The U.N. Security Council unanimously passed a resolution in July that said that the conflict had entered a new stage.
This is a significant change in the strategic situation for the United Nations and the global community.
The world now knows that the war is now in the final stages and the war has now entered a critical phase, which is why we’re now calling it a “critical phase.”
resolution said that in the last days of the conflict, the U-S.-led coalition had been able to take control of “large parts” of Iraq and the region, but the Iraqi military and Kurdish fighters remained “the main players” and the Islamic State group remained “a major threat.”
So it’s no longer a question of whether the war will be won, but how many countries will have to join forces and what kind of coalition will emerge to win the war.
Here are five facts about the war in Syria that you need to know.
It started as a sectarian war in 2006 when the U of A student group called Students for Justice in Palestine (SJP) started an uprising against the then-governor of Iraq, Saddam Hussein, who was also then president of the United Arab Emirates.
SJP’s uprising was crushed by the Iraqi army, which the U.-S.
The SJP movement was eventually crushed by U.A. students in September 2007.
A month later, U. S.-backed fighters seized the provincial capital, Ramadi, and took it over.
They also held other parts of Iraq for the next three years.
In May 2015, the United Kingdom and France were leading a coalition of nations to push back against the Islamic Army.
The military intervention was supported by the United State and its Arab allies, the Gulf States, Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Jordan and Egypt.
The Arab League and the European Union agreed to a joint effort in November 2016 to fight the Islamic state, but it collapsed in February 2018.
In August 2018, Russia, which had been a key backer of the US.-backed effort to fight Islamic State in Syria, joined the coalition.
The new Russian-led campaign was supported and coordinated by Turkey and Iran.
The United States has since pushed to use force to defend itself from the Islamic militants and the terrorist group that it helped create.
In January 2019, President Trump announced that the U