The Intricate Syrian Conflict: What Would You Do If….?

short guide
Imagine you run a country. Your country is being invaded by really vicious and cruel extremists from neighboring countries, who happen to be your worse enemies. Enemies for no other reason, really, than both of you having the same imaginary friends in the sky, but you disagree how this imaginary friend is to be interpreted.
You fight back and kill them whenever you can because there is not much else you can do to protect yourself from them taking over. But in this battle you end up killing a few of your own people since you’re basically battling a needle in a haystack. In this effort to protect yourself, you end up with military threats from other countries who have nothing to do with your conflicts, but who interfere and forbid you to kill violent people who not only kill your people, but don’t care if they kill their own people! These meddling foreign countries are worried that your unsavory friendships want to bomb them too one day, since this is what they keep saying to them. And not only are these foreign countries forbidding you to kill aggressors, but they themselves disagree with each other, and begin to threaten you AND each other….
And at the same time, although you yourself are the victim of aggressors, you are the self-made aggressor of another victim and neighbor who you despise, and you eagerly say ‘yes’ to be a platform to chemical weapons from one of your nasty little friends, so they can use it against your victim…
So, is the solution to this problem to have a foreign military superpower bomb you to teach you “a lesson”? Would that make you realize your mistakes and make you stop – or would it make you feel threatened and make you hit back? If some Muslim country would bomb U.S., UK, France or Germany to “teach them a lesson”, would any of us view that as a lesson and make us step back? Wouldn’t anyone feel threatened in a situation like that?

One of the biggest problems with the Arab countries are that they endlessly meddle in each others business. If they would stay independent and neutral from automatically jump on the band wagon and meddle in each others disputes, they may do better and have less wars and conflicts.

The Syria conflict is very complex, very difficult to deal with. Syria is being infiltrated with extremists. It would be very dangerous not only for Israel but for Europe if extremists took over Syria as it would only make them bigger and stronger, and their aggression is a spill over to country after country. At the same time Syria collaborates with Iran, who wants to use Syria as a bridge to destroy Israel. Iran, for sure, provides Syria with all kinds of nerve agents (Sarin, VX, mustard gas and so on). Iranian experts are working with Syrian officers in the Mazzeh military airport. They manufacture incubators for the toxic substances, which will be loaded onto warheads carried by airplanes. When these warheads hit the ground, they release a toxic cloud. Whatever threats the international makes at Syria, they in turn threaten Israel. Syria, like many Arab countries, imagine that the whole world reacts to threats to Israel. But fact is the world has left Israel pretty much on its own for many decades, and Israel is a reactionist to the endless Muslim racism, threats and aggression they endure – and not the aggressor. There is very little Israel can do because the core cause of their problems is in Muslim hatred, Muslim indoctrination and Muslim attacks.

In other words, Syria creates it’s own conflicts by completely unnecessary associations with an aggressor: the Iranian government. Iran has a large population of scientists and researchers working for the government to create new chemical warfare weaponry. So why would Syria be stupid enough to associate with the “bad guys”? Because they’re shiites. And Shiites are a persecuted minority in the Muslim world, who basically experience the same victimization by the Sunni’s that the Jews experience by all Muslims. Isn’t it utter insanity then that two victims of the same bully, oppose each other?

So basically, the root cause of the tensions in Syria are Sunni-Shia conflicts. If the Sunni’s were not funding and supporting cruel and aggressive extremists, who the media whitewash and refer to as “rebels”, Syria would not be attacking people and get their own civilians ending up in the cross-fire. On the other hand, if Syria’s hands were not busy attacking extremists they would be busy aggravating, threatening and attacking Israel.

This is how extremely complex the situation is.

There exist no solution to Middle Eastern wars and murders if they are unwilling to separate their religion from all state affairs, removing imams who stir hatred in them from the age they are toddlers to adulthood. There exist no solution until the whole Arab world agrees to educating their children to not teach hate, to not breed hate and to ban indoctrination, and to not create boogey men out of their own neighbors. But how can they do this when Islam itself, the law of the land, the source of all their culture and thinking, stand in the way since the Islamic faith seeks to divide people against each other, and bring hatred and discord and not to co-existence in peace with anyone?

It’s a dead end street. Islam is a disease that has to be banned.


The Muslim solution to all Muslim problems: teach more hate.

TV Report on Anti-Assad Elementary School in Syria

Following are excerpts from a report on an elementary school in Jabal Al-Zawiya, Syria, which aired on the Al-Jazeera network on March 7, 2012:

Reporter: This is a school in Jabal Al-Zawiya which refused to stay loyal to the Assad regime. Its teachers and students have begun a new stage, under a new regime, led by the rebels, even though the regime has not yet been toppled. The school is now named after the first casualty of the revolution in this village – “The Martyr Isam’il Yahya Al-Moussa School.”

Schoolchildren: “The people want to change the regime!”

“The people want to change the regime!”

Reporter: The students here demonstrate against the regime on a daily basis. They call for freedom and for the toppling of the regime, and they have abandoned the slogans dictated by the Assad regime, which they used to chant at morning assembly.

The students and teachers say that they expect a bright academic future after four lean decades.

Teacher: We teach the students to distinguish the militants from the regime’s army. We teach them the goals and principles of the revolution, and the meaning of freedom. Of course, we are semi-independent from the Ministry of Education, and we refuse orders to quell demonstrations here.

Teacher to students: Where is the Syrian Arab army? On the Golan Heights? Where is it? Go ahead.

Student: It is in Homs, killing children and destroying their schools.

Teacher: Right. The Syrian Arab Army is not on the Golan Heights. Instead, it is in Homs, fighting children and destroying schools, which were built in order to educate your children.


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