Why the West states about Russia preparing for a military intervention in Syria

Why the West states about Russia preparing for a military intervention in Syria

The US independent edition Axis of Logic writes about a new turn in the Western media hysteria against Russia. Western media recently spread statements about Russia allegedly preparing for a military intervention in Syria. Even US Secretary of State John Kerry spoke to Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov about his fears, which in turn heated up the already difficult relations between Russia and the US even more.

The reaction of the media was followed by the publication of phrases taken out of context, when Vladimir Putin responded to a question as to whether Russia is ready to take part in military operations against ISIS militants in Syria. The Russian president said that Russia is not ready to answer the question of whether it is ready to join the war against Islamic State, but strongly supports Syria in its fight against terrorism.

However, the Western media interpreted what the president of Russia had said as a formal recognition of Moscow's military intervention in the civil war in Syria. John Kerry, who was forced to respond to the statement, which has lost its original meaning, further fuelled aggression in the media. Some editions, citing unnamed sources, say that "Russia has launched a military intervention in Syria, deploying its troops in the state."

It is likely that the US State Department is ready to seize any provocation on the part of the media to present the Kremlin in the worst light. However, such a policy in respect of such powerful states as Russia is not constructive, and especially plays against the United States itself. American society tends to believe the press reports, but if there is no confirmation of their statements, it means that the US will have, in place of a non-existent external enemy represented by Russia, serious internal problems, such as low standards of living, social security and migration issues.

The publication of the US Council on Foreign Relations think-tank wrote about what to expect in the Middle East after the adoption of the agreement on the Iranian nuclear program. The talks between Iran and the world powers were aimed at limiting Iran's nuclear program in exchange for the lifting of sanctions, and yet the deal had broader implications for the region, which is buried in local conflicts. According to experts, Iran has every opportunity to become a leader in the region and help to reduce military tensions in those countries where it is needed.

The domestic policy of Iran is the most stable, and most likely it will spread to external relations. Iran could become a force that can help Syria to overcome the armed conflict and civil war. In addition, Iran's leaders have repeatedly expressed their view that they will not allow the United States to take a leading position in the Middle East, which also, in turn, should favorably affect the region. Removing sanctions against Iran will allow the country to continue both its strategic and economic development, as well as laying the foundation for a new stage of development, not only of Iran, but also of the Middle Eastern countries in general.

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