Penduduk Aleppo Ingin Pemberontak Suriah FSA Pergi

Penduduk Kota Aleppo demo ingin pemberontak Suriah (FSA) keluar. Mereka menginginkan tentara Suriah masuk. Karena ternyata pemberontak Suriah hanya memberi kekerasan dan kekacauan pada mereka.

Ini sumber berita lainnya:

Fadhil Rumi1.000.000 ORANG MENOLAK WAHABI DI INDONESIA wahabi bilang rezim assad yang membantai sipil tapi kenyataannya kok berbeda? kenapa rakyat suriah malah menginginkan FSA tuh dihabisi?

“FSA pergilah dari tanah air kami dan semoga Tuhan menghancurkan kalian. Kalian telah membunuh ayah, saudara dan sahabat kami”

“Kami berharap mereka (FSA) semua mati “

“FSA adalah pencuri, kami menginginkan tentara Suriah (bukan FSA-red)”

“Negeri kami adalah negeri yang dirahmati Allah. Lalu datanglah pencuri ini, mereka menghancurkan rumah kami, semoga Allah menghancurkan mereka”

“FSA mengusir kami dari rumah kami, mereka keparat. Jika ibu mereka bukan wanita jalang, mereka tidak akan melakukan ini”

“Aku harap mereka semua mati, mereka menghancurkan rumah-rumah dan kamipun kehilangan tempat tinggal, semoga itu akan menimpa keluarga mereka juga “

“Kami semua salut pada Syrian Arab Army, Semoga Allah melindungi mereka untuk kami dan semoga seluruh kawasan Suriah bersih dari “MALING SAMPAH” ini.

Selengkapnya lihat disini:

People of Aleppo Take to the Streets: We Want FSA OUT!!! We Want Syrian Army Part of channel(s): Syria (current event) The residents of Aleppo apparently have had enough of the “Free Syrian Army” (FSA) [aka Western-backed “freedom fighters”]. They took to the streets of Aleppo in a big protest that started from al-Sabeel neighborhood. The protest included all walks of life. What united all these people was one message: “We want FSA out! We want the Syrian Army”.

This sentiment is not confined to the residents of Aleppo but is also a reflection of a large segment of Syria’s population that extends from its north to its south.

During a recent football (soccer) match in Kuwait between the Syrian national team and its Jordanian counterpart, one “Syrian” supporter in the crowd carried the tri-star French mandate flag of the FSA, and he was vociferously kicked out by the Syrians, an act that shows how most Syrians actually despise all FSA supporters.


Syria: Rebels losing support among civilians in Aleppo As Aleppo continues to deteriorate, many residents are losing patience with an increasingly violent and unrecognizable opposition. ALEPPO, Syria — Behind the mansion they were occupying, a group of half-naked rebels whooped with joy as they cannonballed into the murky, half-filled swimming pool.

It was July in the small town of Anadan, about 10 miles from Aleppo, Syria’s largest city. Anadan was a ghost town, deserted except for the Free Syrian Army and the sounds of the near constant barrage of regime shelling.

The junior commander, an illiterate 24-year old, joked that while the war raged all around it, the people of Aleppo were only concerned about their barbecues. He swore the rebels scrabbling through the countryside would soon make their way to Aleppo. He promised Aleppo would burn.

Three months later, Aleppo is on fire. The 1,000-year-old market has been gutted, and the rebel-controlled west lies in ruins. Last week’s massive suicide car bombings, which leveled blocks of the government center, left craters some 10 feet deep.

More from GlobalPost: Complete Coverage from Inside Syria

Aleppo, a city of about 3 million people, was once the financial heart of Syria. As it continues to deteriorate, many civilians here are losing patience with the increasingly violent and unrecognizable opposition — one that is hampered by infighting and a lack of structure, and deeply infiltrated by both foreign fighters and terrorist groups.

The rebels in Aleppo are predominantly from the countryside, further alienating them from the urban crowd that once lived here peacefully, in relative economic comfort and with little interference from the authoritarian government of President Bashar al-Assad.

“The terrorism here in Syria is spreading, and the government has to do something about it,” said Mohamed Kabal, a 21-year-old university student.

“The people in Syria must have an iron hand to rule them, otherwise we will eat each other,” he said, unconcerned that the rebel sympathizers nearby might hear him. “If the government is gone we will have a civil war that will never end.”

As suicide bombers become the rebels’ most effective weapon — illustrating both their desperation against Assad’s air power and the growing presence of insurgents, both local and foreign, who once fought the US occupation in Iraq — the regime’s attacks too are getting more vicious.

The day after the suicide strike destroyed the government center, the Syrian army retaliated by launching an air assault on a school housing refugees. Witnesses called it a massacre, 10 civilians killed and about 60 wounded.

FSA Aleppo commander: “Even the people are fed up with us. We were liberators, but now they denounce us” by NEWS SOURCES on DECEMBER 28, 2012

Ghaith Abdul-Ahad reports: It wasn’t the government that killed the Syrian rebel commander Abu Jameel. It was the fight for his loot. The motive for his murder lay in a great warehouse in Aleppo which his unit had captured a week before. The building had been full of rolled steel, which was seized by the fighters as spoils of war.

But squabbling developed over who would take the greater share of the loot and a feud developed between commanders. Threats and counter-threats ensued over the following days.

Abu Jameel survived one assassination attempt when his car was fired on. A few days later his enemies attacked again, and this time they were successful. His bullet-riddled body was found, handcuffed, in an alley in the town of al-Bab.

Captain Hussam, of the Aleppo military council, said: “If he had died fighting I would say it was fine, he was a rebel and a mujahid and this is what he had set out to do. But to be killed because of a feud over loot is a disaster for the revolution.

“It is extremely sad. There is not one government institution or warehouse left standing in Aleppo. Everything has been looted. Everything is gone.”

Captured government vehicles and weapons have been crucial to the rebels since the start of the conflict, but according to Hussam and other commanders, and fighters interviewed by the Guardian over a fortnight in northern Syria, a new phase has been reached in the war. Looting has become a way of life.


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