With the US
finally backing Syrian Defence Forces (who's been constantly supported by Russia anyway) the maniacs of ISIS
seem to have their days counted. That is IF, the US support is genuine, and some
party will not break out a different war front in this complex conflict.
Where would ISIS go? It is plain and obvious. They'll go back to
where they originally started from. Turkey. The secular gem that great
father "Ataturk" created was long gone as a religious fundamentalist
is leading it. They are the prime supporter of ISIS
and it has been proven in many different ways they pulled strings in this
Sadly, when the
ruthless mad bulls get to Turkey,
that favour will not be returned. Turkish people will end up being its victims.
What goes around,
comes around. Especially if you fart out your smelly ideology.
According to Daily Mail,
This is the joyful moment a
woman literally casts off ISIS rule by taking off her terrorist-imposed black
niqab in front of fellow liberated villagers in northern Syria.
The strict dress code
implemented by ISIS in their conquered areas in Syria and Iraq dictates that
all women be covered from head to toe in black, covering their faces with a
Images of women celebrating
their freedom by no longer covering their faces in black veils are flowing out
of Aleppo, where several villages and towns have
been liberated from ISIS this week.
The unnamed woman is seen
cheering as she removes the full-face black niqab to reveal a bright purple
Other women in the village
on the outskirts of Manbij, Aleppo,
stand next to her, all wearing coloured dresses with their hands and faces
On Thursday, Khadija Abdu Al-Muotee
from liberated Abu Qalqal, south of Manbij, also cast off the ISIS rules, and
swore to never wear black again.
'Now I will only wear red!' an
exhilarated Mrs Abdu Al-Muotee told Ara News after her town in northern Syria was freed from ISIS
Celebrating the freedom of
her home, Mrs Abdu Al-Muotee can be seen wearing a red leopard-print hijab
decorated with flowers over a leopard-print dress with red patterns.
'They forced us to cover our
faces with the Islamic veil and threatened to kill us,' she adds.
Video from Abu Qalqal shows
women and children dressed in colourful clothes and adults no longer covering
their faces in full niqab.
The crowd can be heard
chanting 'We are freed! We are freed!'
The Syrian Democratic Forces
(SDF), a U.S.-backed Kurdish and Arab alliance, have liberated several villages
and small towns on the edges of Manbij, cutting of an important supply route.
Manbij is strategic town
held by IS that serves as a waypoint between the Turkish border and ISIS's self-declared 'capital' of Raqqa.
ISIS has come under growing
pressure on various fronts in Syria
where it established its self-declared 'caliphate' in 2014.
The extremists lost control
Friday of a vital supply artery when Arab-Kurdish forces completely surrounded
a key jihadist-held town.
'The SDF cut off the last
road from Manbij to the Turkish border,' said the Syrian Observatory for Human
Rights, a British-based monitoring group.
Manbij lies at the heart of
the last stretch of territory along Turkey's border still under IS control, and
was a key point on the jihadists' supply line from Turkey.
Other secondary roads to the
frontier are more dangerous and difficult to access, Observatory head Rami
Abdel Rahman said.
The US envoy to the
anti-IS coalition backing the SDF, Brett McGurk, confirmed the road had been
'ISIL terrorists now
completely surrounded with no way out,' he wrote on Twitter, using another
acronym for ISIS.
This week the SDF, backed by
coalition air strikes, cut the road north out of Manbij to the IS-held border
town of Jarabulus,
which the jihadists had used as a transit point for fighters, money and weapons.
The SDF also blocked the
road south out of Manbij heading to IS's de facto capital of Raqa.
'For the jihadists to reach
the Turkish border from Raqa, they now have to take a route that is more
dangerous because of regime troops nearby and Russian air strikes,' Abdel
Russia launched air strikes in support of President Bashar
al-Assad's regime in Syria
Thousands of residents have
fled Manbij - held by IS since 2014 - but jihadists who evacuated their
families stayed to defend the town, the Observatory said.
About 20,000 people are
still living in the town, which had a pre-war population of about 120,000 -- mostly
Arabs, but about a quarter Syrian Kurds.
Last month, the SDF launched
attacks on two fronts from the north of Raqa province towards Manbij and in
direction of the IS-held town of Tabqa
on the same vital supply line further south.
Regime troops backed by
Russian air strikes have also pushed an offensive to the southwest of Tabqa.
Moscow and Washington -- despite
backing different sides in Syria's
five-year conflict -- have both focused efforts on fighting the jihadist group.
Syria's war has killed more than 280,000 people and
displaced millions since it started in 2011 with the brutal repression of anti-government
Editors note - I
is relatively a secular country ((Now sure if Erdogan is or not. Fear is if he
will change Turkey
in his time ? ). Why they supported ISIS is
for their regional political interests. Namely, to topple the Asad regime, and
to destroy the Kurds.
Liberated Syrian Ditch Symbol of ISIS Oppression By Throwing off Niqab4.55SEEKER Saturday, 11 June 2016 With the US finally backing Syrian Defence Forces (who's been constantly supported by Russia anyway) the maniacs of ISIS seem to hav...