After a decade of war, the fighting has declined in intensity in Syria, but the hopes of peace are still far away. In 2011, in the wake of the “Arab Spring”, the Al-assad Bachar regime, however one of the most rooted in the region, seemed to be about to collapse. The fulgurating expansion of the Islamic etat organization (ei), in 2014, diverted international attention to the anti-jihadist struggle, at the expense of the rebels fighting the regime.
The involvement of a number of foreign actors in the diverging interests will help to ease this conflict. Despite his repeated attempts, the United Nations will not be able to make his voice heard. Today, the syrian regime has regained its hand over almost 70 per cent of the territory, but the country is bitten in several areas of influence.
The turkey deploys 15,000 soldiers in the north of Syria where it supports rebel groups. In the North-East and East, the Kurdish forces, which were supported by washington in their fight against ISIS, control vast areas rich in wheat and hydrocarbons. He answered your questions about the diplomatic and geostrategic issues of this conflict.