Published: Mon, April 16, 2018
Global | By Shelia Dennis

Syria attack 'very soon or not so soon at all!'

Syria attack 'very soon or not so soon at all!'

Russian Federation has warned the West against attacking its Syrian ally President Bashar al-Assad, who is also supported by Iran, and says there is no evidence of a chemical attack in Douma, a town near Damascus which had been rebel-held until this month.

Her office said that May had talked with US President Donald Trump by telephone on Thursday evening to discuss Syria. They also said the U.S.in conjunction with other countries has compiled intelligence, including images, that indicates the Assad regime carried out last weekend's fatal attack.

Syria and its allies in Russian Federation have denied that chemical weapons were used in Douma, labeling the attack a hoax. "Could be very soon or not so soon at all!"

Citing US estimates that Assad has used chemical weapons "at least 50 times" in the seven-year war, Haley said: "All nations and all people will be harmed if we allow Assad to normalize the use of chemical weapons". "Following a discussion in which every member present made a contribution, cabinet agreed it was vital that the use of chemical weapons did not go unchallenged", it read. Asked if France is planning to participate in retaliatory attacks on Syria, he was noncommittal.

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May has said "all indications" point to Syrian responsibility for the attack.

"You are a minority Government, and you need to seek the consent of Parliament before you commit the United Kingdom to any action". The Syrian government has denied the allegations.

"The chemical weapons attack that took place on Saturday in Douma in Syria was a shocking and barbaric act", May told reporters on Wednesday.

Moisi stressed the "risk of escalation" of the conflict amid increasing concerns about a U.S. -Russia proxy war.

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Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon said she feared "dangerous escalation" as a result of the military action. The comments come after Theresa May won the backing of her Cabinet for military action against Syrian forces.

Mr. Mattis said he personally believes Syria is guilty of an "inexcusable" use of chemical weapons, while noting that the worldwide fact-finding team would likely fall short of determining who was responsible. "Not to react is to prove to the rest of the world that what we say does not matter".

US Ambassador Nikki Haley told the United Nations today that no decision had been taken about military action against Syria, but use of force would be in response to multiple chemical attacks carried out by President Bashar al-Assad's forces. May isn't legally required to do that, though it has become conventional since the 2003 invasion of Iraq for lawmakers to be given the chance to vote before British forces are deployed.

A separate YouGov survey on Thursday found 61 percent of people think it would be necessary for parliament to vote on military action against Syria, with just 18 percent saying it was not necessary and 21 percent undecided. The country often has restricted itself to supporting roles, such as the participation of reconnaissance jets in the worldwide campaign against the Islamic State group.

It has been observed in subsequent military deployments in Libya and Iraq and many British lawmakers and voters are deeply sceptical of deepening involvement in the Syrian civil war.

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