Etwas späet, sagt die NATO klare Worte, das man diese Politik dese Jeffrey Feltmann, Yassin Kadi, Erdogan und Co. nicht mittraegt. Die Betrugs Show und Verbrecher Show, der Deutschen Aussenminister der SWP-Berlin, Volker Perthes und Kollegen, sind ein Staatsverbrechen, was an Verbrechen sogar das 1.000 jaehrige Reich ubertraf. Ausrottung jeder Kultur und billiges Banditentum wurde in der SWP-Berlin Staatsdoktrin, was bei so dummen Aussenministern leicht moeglich ist.
Gibt es so eine Verbrecherischer Forderung? Und dann sollte die Volks Vermögen, Firmen, Mobil Funk Lizensen, Öl und Gas Rechte an die Banditen und Terroristen Financiers inklusive der KfW verteilt werden.
Hier sind die Grundsätze des Perthes-Feltman Plans:
– die Souveränität des syrischen Volkes wird abgeschafft;
– die Verfassung wird aufgehoben;
– der Präsident wird abgesetzt (aber ein Vize-Präsident wird für die Protokollfunktionen verantwortlich bleiben);
– die Volksversammlung wird aufgelöst;
– mindestens 120 Führer werden als schuldig betrachtet und von jeglicher politischen Funktion ausgeschlossen, dann vor Gericht gestellt und durch ein internationales Tribunal verurteilt;
– die Leitung des militärischen Nachrichtendienstes, die Leitung der politischen Sicherheit und die Leitung der allgemeinen Sicherheit werden enthauptet oder aufgelöst;
– „politische“ Gefangene werden freigelassen und die Antiterror-Gerichte aufgehoben;
– die Hisbollah und die Wächter der Revolution müssen sich zurückziehen; dann und erst dann wird die internationale Gemeinschaft gegen den Terrorismus kämpfen .
Gesellschaft für bedrohte Völker wirft Erdogan schwerste Völkerrechtsverletzung vor
Friday, February 19, 2016
As tensions escalate between Turkey and Russia, NATO has warned Ankara that it will not take part in a war provoked by the Turkish government.
Last November, Turkey shot down a Russian jet flying through Syrian airspace. While many feared that the incident would plunge both countries into war, conflict was avoided, though relations between Moscow and Ankara have remained chilly.
As Turkey pushes to deploy ground forces across its border to remove the legitimate government of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, the Turkish government is, again, threatening the world with war.
„The armed forces of the two states are both active in fierce fighting on the Turkish-Syrian border, in some cases just a few kilometers from each other,“ one NATO official told Der Spiegel.
Ankara’s aggression seems partially based on the assumption that, should conflict erupt, Turkey will be supported by its NATO allies. According to Article 5 of the NATO treaty, the collective defense clause would be invoked if any member state is attacked.
In this photo taken from the Turkish side of the border between Turkey and Syria, in Akcakale, southeastern Turkey, a Turkish soldier on an armoured personnel carrier watches as in the background a flag of the Kurdish People’s Protection Units, or YPG, is raised over the city of Tal Abyad, Syria, Tuesday, June 16, 2015
But European leaders have made it abundantly clear that they have no interest in participating in a war of Turkey’s making.
„NATO cannot allow itself to be pulled into a military escalation with Russia as a result of the recent tensions between Russia and Turkey,“ Luxembourg Foreign Minister Jean Asselborn told Der Spiegel.
Of Article 5, Asselborn stressed that „the guarantee is only valid when a member state is clearly attacked.“
Germany appears to agree.
„We are not going to pay the price for a war started by the Turks,“ said a German diplomat, speaking on condition of anonymity.
NATO leadership made similar warnings soon after Turkey’s downing of the Russian bomber last year.
Turkey Blames Kurds for Ankara Attack to Justify Sending Troops to Syria – Turkish Lawmaker
„We have to avoid that situations, incidents, accidents spiral out of control,“ NATO General Secretary Jens Stoltenberg said at the time. „I think I’ve expressed very clearly that we are calling for calm and de-escalation. This is a serious situation.“
On Friday, French President Francois Hollande stressed the need to prevent conflict between Moscow and Ankara.
„There is a risk of war between Turkey and Russia,“ he said in an interview with France Inter radio.
As Turkey calls to escalate the violence in Syria, Russia has called for a meeting of the United Nations Security Council to address its concerns over the rising tensions.
„The situation is becoming more tense due to increased tensions on the Syrian-Turkish border and Turkey’s stated plans to send troops to northern Syria,“ reads a statement from the Russian Foreign Ministry.
> at 19.2.16
Turkey bus bombing
Family members and relatives grieve for victims of a car bombing outside the forensic morgue on Feb. 18, 2016 in Ankara.
As Turkey ramps up its involvement in the war in Syria, it risks being hit by serious international blowbackIt’s been a bad week for Turkey. As the country intensifies its military campaign in Syria, a bomb ripped through Ankara in apparent retaliation on Feb. 17, killing 28 people and injuring 61 others. Sadly, it’s an all too familiar sight. These five facts explain the mounting threats Turkey faces from Syria’s war next door.Read More: The Syrian Refugees Trapped Between an Angry Turkey and a Vengeful Assad
1. Refugees in Turkey
While Europe’s refugee woes have gotten the lion’s share of attention, it’s Turkey that’s actually ground zero for the Syrian refugee crisis. Turkey houses some 2.6 million Syrian refugees, out of the more than 4.7 million Syrians who have fled their country’s civil war. The $8.5 billion Turkey has spent to house and feed these people is putting a serious strain on Ankara’s finances. So when the E.U. offered Turkey roughly $3 billion—as well as “visa-free travel” for Turkish citizens coming into the E.U.—to continue housing these refugees and stem their flow into Europe, Ankara jumped at the chance. But this is a stopgap at best. The real solution to the refugee crisis lies on the other side of Turkey’s porous 565-mile border with Syria.
(UNHCR (a), UNHCR (b), UNDP, The Telegraph, Wall Street Journal)
2. Turkey’s War in Syria
Turkey knows this. It’s one of the reasons Ankara joined the war effort against ISIS and Bashar Assad. The other reason? Turkey’s leaders fear the gains being made by Kurdish separatists who are also battling ISIS and Assad. Turkey’s history with its own Kurdish ethnic minority is strained and often violent. Over the last 30 years, more than 40,000 people have been killed in Turkish-Kurdish clashes. Ankara is worried that the progress being made by Syrian Kurds, whom the U.S. backs, will stoke the nationalist dreams of Kurds within its own borders. The worst-case scenario for Ankara is that Syrian Kurds carve out their own autonomous state from Syria’s eventual remains. To that end, it has spent a lot more effort firing on Kurds in Syria than on attacking ISIS or Assad’s forces. Early this week, Ankara intensified its shelling of Kurdish forces along the Turkish-Syrian border. Guess what happened next.
Read More: Ankara Bombing the Latest in Turkey’s Deadly Cycle of Violence
3. Turkey’s War at Home
On Wednesday night, a vehicle packed with explosives was set off as a Turkish military convoy was passing by the country’s parliament in Ankara. 28 people were killed, at least 20 of whom were military personnel. On Thursday, a second military convoy in the southeastern city of Diyarbakir was hit by a bomb, killing another six soldiers. Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan was quick to accuse Syrian Kurds, claiming they received logistical support from Kurdish militants already operating within Turkey. Details remain sketchy for the moment. What we know for certain is that over the past seven months there have been three suicide bombings in three cities, killing roughly 150 people. While the war may be raging next door in Syria, the spillover is claiming lives of Turkish citizens with alarming frequency.
4. Turkey’s Domestic Politics
You would think that the rise in violence would dent Erdogan’s popularity. But Erdogan and his Justice and Development Party (AKP) have shown themselves remarkably adept at spinning security concerns into political support. The AKP lost its absolute majority in Parliament for the first time in 13 years when elections were held this past June. Then came the ISIS suicide bomb in the Turkish border town of Suruc, forcing Erdogan to declare war on ISIS and join the fray in Syria. His strongman response saw his party’s numbers begin to rise; Erdogan called snap elections for November. “It’s me or chaos,” boomed Erdogan in the run-up to elections, and Turks took him at his word. The AKP regained its absolute majority, besting their June performance by nearly 9 percentage points. A spike in popularity after an isolated terrorist attack is understandable. But a sustained violent campaign is a different matter. Each bombing in Turkey brings us closer to the latter.
5. Turkey’s International Politics
Syria has complicated Turkey’s diplomatic relations as well. Three months ago, Turkey shot down a Russian plane that had crossed into its airspace. A tense international incident ensued, threatening to drag the rest of NATO into direct confrontation with Russia. Thankfully, cooler heads prevailed, though tensions between Moscow and Ankara remain disturbingly high. For the moment, Moscow has imposed sanctions against Ankara, which will cost the Turkish economy more than $10 billion.
Targeting Syrian Kurds has also not helped Turkey’s relationship with the U.S. Washington relies heavily on these Kurds to take on ISIS. And targeting one of the few groups actually making advancements in Syria won’t help Turkey end the war and start reversing the flow of Syrian refugees, which is Europe’s principal concern at the moment.