U.S. President Donald Trump’s response to the recent chemical attack in Syria would keep the U.S. presence in the region while also deepening the crisis.
Washington should consider Ankara as an important ally instead of depending on terrorist organizations since it has proven its determination and success on the ground.
While Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman has alienated regional countries, he is trying to obtain support from the West for a new regime in Saudi Arabia.
Critics would like to blame shifts in Turkish foreign policy on ideology, but it’s national interest that drives Ankara’s key decisions.
“Let’s make one thing clear: Turkey’s decision to work more closely with Russia without severing its ties to the Western alliance was not an act of opportunism. The United States, the European Union and NATO created this situation by failing to treat Turkey like an ally for the past five years.”
The international community and the U.S. fail to be a deterrent to prevent the brutal dictatorship in Damascus from further chemical attacks on civilians in Ghouta.
The ambiguity of the U.S.’s Syria policy generates many questions and concerns for all in the Middle East.
“Akkuyu will lead the way in Turkey’s quest to enter the global league of countries possessing and utilizing nuclear technology, and it will soon be followed by two more nuclear plants.”
“Without denying the complexities of the Syrian war in its current state, the Ankara summit was an important step to clear Syria from all terrorist elements and facilitate the political process that will give the Syrian people their freedom, peace, stability and dignity.”
The chaotic divergence in the U.S. administration aside, Washington has no complete policy for Syria.