reply to post by TwiTcHomatic
The chemical attack was perpetrated by the 'rebels' - ie the mercenaries hired by Qatar, Saudi, Israel and the US - with a strong contingent of CIA
backed Al Qiada. That this is the truth is hard to deny given the evidence that is available. None of that evidence is shown on the MSM of
Russia apparently located the source of the launch of the (likely) sarin filled missiles using satellite data, deep inside rebel territory. News
sources in the ME also released information showing that the video footage of dead bodies (killed by rebels) was uploaded the day before they claimed
the attack happened.
This is purely a false flag, and now that Syria is allowing inspections, the US is saying 'Too late.' Well, if the US is really interested in finding
who made the attacks, then they would investigate - this simply proves that the US govt is not at all interested in who actually did it - revealing
that it is very likely they already know, and in fact organized this false flag event through the CIA and the proxies they control.
Many who are well informed in the region make the case that the rebels are being funded and armed severally by Qatar, Saudi, and the US. Qatar
currently has the largest natural gas field in the world, and is the top exporter of gas. They want to build a pipeline running through Syria to
The controllers of those interests in Qatar have animosity for Assad on many levels, and also do not wish to share profits with Syria.
The pipeline would end in Turkey, and from there be able to supply gas to the EU - Russia is very obviously opposed to such a move as it holds a
monopoly on gas supplies to Europe.
Due to being an Islamic nation, Syria does not have a central bank attached to the international banking system - this is of course problem for the
international interests, and is also a reason why the US is keenly interested - as well as opening a stepping stone to surround Iran on all sides.
When a nation has a central bank, this bank is used to corrupt the nations govt through bribes and so on, and take over without war - so this is not
an option for Syria - and it is the same case in Iran. These kinds of banks are not allowed in these states due to the levying of interest which is
prohibited by Islamic law.
So the rebels are not at all a homogeneous group - they have different funding, and different political interests - Saudi is involved in an attempt to
limit the growth in influence of Qatar - and likely there will be ongoing fighting between the different rebel factions even if the Assad regime is
This is a mess of biblical proportions, and the fallout will be tremendous - never mind that Russia has little to lose by blocking the US factions by
providing arms and even troops.
This is not a small matter - what happens in Syria is going to have massive geopolitical effects, possibly resulting in wider conflicts between Russia
and the US.
edit on 25-8-2013 by Amagnon because: (no reason given)