To a coin, there are two sides. To nearly every story, you would agree, they are many, many sides. The city of Aleppo, in Syria is one story the world may not exhaust its many tales, woes, pain, and the dotting quest to retain a fair significance in the center of the 'world power politics’
But far from the power-drunk struggle among the factions to "redeem" Syria from the terrible claws of terror groups, we are, for all intents and purposes, creating a problem that Syria as a nation may necessarily not be able to solve when, should the warring factions clutch to peace, the war is finally over.
Don't search for instances!. Libya is one. Iraq another. But there is more, like you know, to those stories.The Aleppo story strikes sorrow to the heart and so sour also is its tale on the lips of those abandoned to tell them.. That, for me, is one very important side to the story. About 13.5 million people in Syria need humanitarian assistance due to a violent civil war. Another 4.8 million Syrians are refugees, and 6.5 million are displaced within Syria; half of those affected are children.
Children affected by the Syrian conflict are at risk of becoming ill, malnourished, abused, or exploited. Millions have been forced to quit school, BBC reports.
EXPERIMENTING WITH HUMAN LIVES
Before a U.S.-Russia mediated truce was reached over Syria last month, the death of many Syrians accounted for each passing day as the crisis lingered.
The U.S. and Russia and their allies experimented their armoury on the city of Aleppo and her Innocent harmless civilians. Reports emerged, without a rebuttal, that the UN relief team had several casualties due to air strikes in hospitals, homes and fleeing civilians.
The accusing finger was, by the US, pointed on Russia.The UN Human Rights Council the human rights chief Zeid Raad al-Hussein lamented that there were "crimes of historic proportions" in Syria."
The ancient city of Aleppo, a place of millennial civility and beauty, is today a slaughterhouse - a gruesome locus of pain and fear, where the lifeless bodies of small children are trapped under streets of rubble and pregnant women deliberately bombed,“The collective failure of the international community to protect civilians and halt this bloodshed should haunt every one of us,he noted further, and warned that “its costs will be borne by our children, and future generations, ” he added.
Syrian Centre for Policy Research says 470,000 were killed between 15 March, 2011 through 11 February, 2016.But only numbers are measurable.
THE WAR MAY NEVER END
Until Dele Olojede of NewsDay did the story on Rwanda, millions in their innocence, thought the war was over. But that was 10 years later. That story "Genocide Child” written 2004 taught us that though wars may end in action, but the consequences could have its genesis in the end of the war.While the U.S. regretted its indecisive interventions in that crisis, it had only but remorse for the scenario that played out in Libya.
The worry that is worth this tingling restlessness is what becomes of Syria after the redemption.
What was of Libya, of Iraq, of Kuwait.The stories of these nations are not secret, but I wish they were not that painful. Wars, intent aside, deposit scars on the victims’ mind. It grants them the dangerous courage to pursue alternative vengeance.
It was George Bush's 'vain' exploit in Iraq that is often blamed for the spread of terror network in the Middle East. Not a small number nurse this view.The current U.S. president, Barrack Obama has not made secret his regret over the entire execution of the war in Libya.
At least not in that article titled "The Obama Doctrine" published few months back in the Washington Post. And today Libya is a figment of old Libya: Many factional governments rose and the dominant term become coalition.