By now, you’ve probably heard about the news that the United States is sending its troops into Syria.
It’s an ominous sign for the global security community.
But the situation in Syria is far from hopeless.
A few days ago, I attended a conference in Geneva to talk about Syria.
The first speaker was the director of the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID), Anne-Marie Slaughter, who told the audience that a ceasefire in Syria could be in the offing.
But there was also a growing sense that this was all just a game.
This is an attempt to avoid a serious diplomatic solution, she said.
It could not be more obvious that the U,S.
and Russia are engaged in a war.
Russia and China have been the main actors in Syria since the beginning of the war, and they have backed the Assad regime with weapons, ammunition, and troops.
This means that any peace deal in Syria will need to include a significant number of Russia and the U., said a leading expert on Syria, Michael Bociurkiw.
It would be very difficult to agree on a peace plan in Syria without Russia and Turkey, he added.
The conflict has been exacerbated by the U.’s aggressive and destabilizing foreign policy, said one Syrian diplomat.
It was this war, which has left millions dead and displaced millions more, that made the U and Russia a threat to each other, and that led to the creation of a dangerous alliance between them.
What’s happening in Syria has become an international security risk.
And it is the result of the conflict between Russia and America, which is fueling the conflicts around the world.
What happened in Syria The war in Syria began in 2015, when the Syrian government launched a devastating offensive to capture the strategically important town of Manbij.
The offensive came at a terrible cost: It was one of the biggest defeats of the civil war, leaving over a million people dead, according to UN figures.
Russia launched a full-scale military campaign in the region, launching airstrikes and shelling Syrian government forces.
As the conflict escalated, the U.-led coalition began bombing the Syrian military, including the Russian-backed Hezbollah militia.
On the ground, the conflict continued to rage.
Since 2015, the United Nations has documented nearly 2,000 civilian deaths, according a tally by the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights.
The toll is more than four times higher than the toll of the entire Syrian civil war.
In February 2017, Russia launched another air campaign in support of the Syrian regime.
A month later, the coalition launched its fifth and final air raid, targeting the strategic town of al-Bab.
This time, it targeted a military camp held by the Free Syrian Army, which the United Nation and Human Rights Watch have called a “humanitarian disaster.”
The U.N. reported that there were over 300 civilian casualties, including dozens of children.
As of January 31, 2017, the Syrian army was losing nearly 30,000 fighters per day, and its military situation in the country is deteriorating, according the Syrian National Council, the government’s opposition umbrella body.
In July 2017, a joint U.K.-U.S.-Russian operation in the Aleppo Governorate killed at least 40 members of the Free Army.
The U,W., and Russia were the main perpetrators of this war and have continued to back their military forces and support the Assad government.
The Syrian government has lost over 20 percent of its territory in the last five years, according for the Syrian Union of Progressive Forces, an opposition group.
As a result, the international community has increasingly worried about the security of the country.
On February 10, 2017 a U. N. Security Council resolution called for a ceasefire and a halt to the hostilities, but the Trump administration and its allies have continued with the offensive.
This led to Russia and Iran, two nuclear-armed states that have a vested interest in keeping the conflict in Syria, joining the war.
Syria’s President Bashar al-Assad has been in power since the early 1970s, and the Syrian armed forces are made up of a mix of mostly local militias and foreign-trained fighters.
The country is currently in its third year of civil war that has left more than 220,000 people dead and more than three million refugees.
Despite the international outcry, the Trump Administration continues to escalate the war and has made no changes in the course of the crisis.
In September 2017, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said that Russia and Assad were not only involved in the Syrian conflict, but were responsible for the rise of Islamic State (IS).
In November 2017, Pompeo stated that Russia was the primary military supporter of IS.
But Pompeo was speaking in general terms, and there is no evidence to back up this claim.
While the United State has been bombing IS positions and supporting the Assad Government, the Kremlin has not been involved in fighting IS.
The Trump Administration is not