Sunday, 26 April 2015

TUNISIA AND SYRIA REESTABLISH RELATIONS TO UNITE AGAINST NEO-COLONIALISM AND ITS DEATH SQUADS

Decision to sever ties with Syria didn't serve Tunisia interests


This is excellent news for the interests of unity of Africa and Asia in the middle east, for South-South relations in direct defiance of the neo-colonialists. There is no doubt that the leading nato countries will see the strategic unity of Tunisia and Syria here as a considerable failure to their Arab Sting strategy of recent years. This development also portends well for a growing push back in the Muslim world against the neo-colonialists and their death squads. The neo-colonialists will be looking for a way to hit back at this development and the general tendency towards uniting of peoples and governments against neo-colonialism. The nato designed massacres in the Mediterranean Sea which are taking place by design in the fall out of the Nato and death squad allied destruction of Libya, and the connected neo-colonial media hype is deigned to keep the masses confused and supportive of 'something must be done', and the something which neo-colonialism will be looking to 'get done' is to ensure its death squad mafia in Libya stay buoyed and able to have their reach across the region to facilitate the 'west's' strategies. - Sukant Chandan, Sons of Malcolm

Tunisia restores diplomatic relations with Syria ‘at consular level’

[source]

Foreign Minister says consular presence in Syria will help Tunisia glean information on 3,000 Tunisians who have left to fight for Islamist extremists.

TUNIS - Tunisia's foreign minister says that diplomatic relations with Syria will be restored at a consular level, following a long hiatus that began during the Arab Spring.

Taieb Baccouche told journalists Thursday that Syria had responded positively to the suggestion to restore relations, which were cut in February 2012.

"We will not have an ambassador there, but Tunisia will open a consulate or put in place a charge d'affaires, and a Syria ambassador is welcome to Tunisia, if Syria wishes so," Baccouche told reporters, without giving a date for the moves.

The minister said a consular presence in Syria would help Tunisia glean information on the 3,000 Tunisians who have left to fight for Islamist extremists in Iraq and Syria and who officials fear will return to carry out attacks at home.

Two Tunisian militants, who had been trained in neighbouring Libya, stormed the Tunis Bardo museum last month and shot 21 foreign tourists in one of the North African country's worst such attacks.

Tunisia's then president, rights defender Moncef Marzouki, took a strong stance against the government of Bashar Assad and cut relations in reaction to Syria's suppression of pro-democracy uprisings.

The decision has been criticized within Syria, especially by families of Tunisians who disappeared in Syria after the breakdown of consular relations hindered their repatriation.


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