The fragile truce now in Idlib, gives some time to think again:

What awaits the country in the future?

One of the main problems in this case is that a number of countries neighboring the Syrian Arab Republic do not consider Syria an independent country, which should be counted, but rather a “chess board” for playing, far from the interests of the Syrian people.

Ankara seeks to turn the north of the country into a “buffer zone” and continues stubbornly to persuade the whole world that at least part of Idlib province is a region of its “vital interests” and its control of this region is necessary for security inside Turkey and in order to prevent the flow of more migrants to Europe.

Jordan, too, is guided by similar considerations, trying to do something similar, but not in the north, but in southern Syria, in the governorates of Daraa and Al Suwayda.

Here, too, talk is being made of “reinforcing borders” and establishing “humanitarian corridors” and refugee camps.

Whereas, in this case, Israel prefers not to use its familiar way of annexing lands, but in a different way, given the fact that Damascus’s claims to the Golan Heights are legally supported.

Even without talking about “humanitarian” corridors or “buffer zones” near their borders, the Israelis are adopting tactics to inflict the greatest harm to the Iranians on Syrian soil through missile attacks and successive bombing operations.

Most of the military experts in the world today believe that the Syrian army, after recovering from the recent battles, will definitely continue the attack with the aim of clearing its lands of terrorist groups of all kinds, and making the conditions uncomfortable for the survival of all those who support and direct these gangs.

There is simply no other way.

Meanwhile, experts note that Russia has, in fact, been and remains the only guarantor of Syria’s territorial integrity.

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