Brutal bombings, desperate attempt to hide victories of Syrian army

The recent brutal terrorist attacks that were committed by takfiri terrorist groups in Lattakia and Tartous are part of a strategy put forward by Al-Saud Regime, Qatar and Erdogan with the aim of terrifying Syrian people, destroying Syria and dividing it into mini-states on sectarian basis in implementation of the sinister US Zionist project. The escalation of terrorist actions in a number of Syrian areas comes upon orders from the terrorist organizations’ backers and financers on top Qatar, Saudi Arabia and Turkey in an attempt to hide the victories achieved by the Syrian Army at all fronts and to raise the morals of the terrorists to achieve false victory on the ground.

American project in fighting terrorism

American Foreign policy always uses the same tricky style or to give wrong answer to deal with the Russian Defense Ministry about fighting terrorism alongside with Russia and Syrian government.

America said that it wants to fight terrorism of ISIl and al-Nusrra front, but the facts say that America used to say but it does the opposite through its tools of “moderate opposition” that stands behind al-Nusra front terrorists.

My Year in Syria

My Year in Syria: Cuban Journalist Gives Sputnik Exclusive Interview

For almost a year Miguel Fernandez was the only journalist from the Western world accredited to work in the Syrian capital, Damascus, and on his return to Havana gave Sputnik Mundo an exclusive interview about his experiences.

 For almost a year Miguel Fernandez was the only journalist from the Western world accredited to work in the Syrian capital, Damascus. 

He worked there on behalf of the Prensa Latina news agency, which has been present in Syria since 2011. After returning home to Havana, he gave Sputnik an exclusive interview about his experiences.

"Seeing how these people don't give in, that they dream about a prosperous country, is the biggest lesson that Syria gave me," Fernandez said.

"Fear is the first thing that war creates, that fear which forces people to be on guard. However, Damascus broke that pattern. When my colleague arrived I took him around the city and he noticed that buses and taxis are traveling around, people are sitting in cafes and going shopping, children are going to school. He asked me, 'where is the war?'" 

As to Protect Terrorist Proxies in Aleppo

Syria: US Smoke and Mirrors to Protect Terrorist Proxies in Aleppo

Throughout the two and a half months that have passed since the start of the Cessation of Hostilities (CoH), the State Department has refused to acknowledge that the US backed rebel factions  are fighting in Aleppo and elsewhere alongside Jabhat al-Nusra, Al-Qaeda’s branch in Syria.

There has not been a single press briefing where the spokesman has not accused Russia and Syria of targeting US backed rebel factions and civilians.

Whether it’s John Kirby or Mark Toner, the spokesman keeps talking about intermingling between the “moderates” and the Al-Qaeda affiliate and that the Russians/Syrians need to be able to separate the two. At the the press briefing of April 25, 2016 Mr Kirby said:

“So again, I go back to what I said before. We want to see the cessation observed by all parties. As I said in my answer to Said, we’re not blind to the fact that it’s a very dynamic situation in Aleppo and that there is intermingling. We’ve said that for a while now…

Washington's 'Fingerprints' All Over Rousseff's Impeachment

Dilma Rousseff's impeachment has dealt a heavy blow to Brazil's democracy, giving the country's corrupt neoliberal elite free reign, experts say, adding that the case has all the earmarks of a "color revolution."

Brazil's young and vibrant democracy is under threat as an unelectable corrupt neoliberal political elite have taken the reins of power from President Dilma Rousseff of the Workers Party (PT), prominent American journalist, lawyer and author Glenn Greenwald warns in his recent article for The Intercept.

"As someone who has lived in Brazil for 11 years, it's been inspiring and invigorating to watch a country of 200 million people throw off the shackles of a 21-year-old right-wing (US/UK supported) military dictatorship and mature into a young, vibrant democracy and then thrive under it. To see how quickly and easily that can be reversed — abolished in all but name only — is both sad and frightening to watch," Greenwald writes.