Kurds Agreement Syria

On September 6, the Syrian Democratic Forces (which serve as NES forces) agreed with the Syrian army to open a new border crossing near the town of Al-Salihiyah, which is expected to promote trade and commerce between residents living in areas controlled by the Syrian government and the NES. or, other than that. [95] On July 3, NES/SDF authorities removed several YPG flags and portraits of Abdullah Öcalan from towns and communes under their control in northern Syria. Pro-government media reported that this was the result of a preliminary agreement between the NES/SDF and the Syrian government, in which the latter reportedly promised to include the Kurdish language as part of the Syrian national curriculum, to consider military service in the YPG as analogous to service in the Syrian army (for the purposes of veteran status and military pensions). as well as the creation of a permanent post for a Kurdish official in the Syrian Ministry of Oil. Several Kurdish officials denied before Kurdistan 24 that such negotiations had taken place and declared that the removal of flags and portraits was part of an “administrative decision to organize and regulate street advertising” and had nothing to do with politics. [64] Kurdish force commander Mazloum Kobani said the deal with Damascus could pave the way for a political solution that could then be worked out with the Syrian government, which could guarantee Kurdish rights in Syria. In a March 2017 interview, Zaynab Jamil Kanbar, co-chair of Manbij`s march 12 board of directors, said there was no Syrian government presence in the city of Manbij and that the council had “refused any cooperation with the regime.” However, the Syrian army and Russian forces reached an agreement in February with the Manbij Military Council to hand over several villages west of Manbij during the East Aleppo offensive (January-March 2017). [53] ARRAF: We could see her on the side of the road on the outskirts of this city called Amuda, a few kilometers from the Turkish border, but outside what is widely considered the agreement for Turkish-Russian patrols. Thus, the commander of the Syrian-Kurdish forces, General Mazloum Abdi, announced today that he had concluded this agreement. And it`s with the commander of Russian forces in Syria to deploy Russian troops to three new areas, including this one.

The Kurdish government in northern Syria said the Syrian army would be deployed along the entire length of the border as part of the deal. On April 4, pro-government NDF forces fired on an asayed police vehicle and killed an asayed officer. [121] On April 21, new clashes broke out in the Al-Qamischli district between pro-government National Defense Forces and Asayian paramilitary forces allied with Rojava, which led to a Russian intervention to end hostilities. The Syrian Communist Party welcomed the agreement [122] I think that for the United States, it was indeed a marriage of reason. When I met Mazlum, I went there and interviewed American servicemen who knew him and had worked with them. And most of them who were in the area said, oh yes, we know exactly who those guys were. And so I think at the time of the P.K.K., the U.S. administration was aware of these guys, but it`s not a group that has a big resonance in the United States.

They never attacked American interests. They have never been active or significantly active in the United States. So I think for American politicians who were also in a state of emergency and trying to figure out what we were doing against the Islamic State, this was the best way to do it. And that`s it. I mean, it worked. But there has never been an agreement on what happens after the departure of the Islamic State, what happens in this region, which is in charge. .

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