Should Israel worry about Russian strikes in Syria

The recent Russian air strikes against pro-Israel ISIL and other Wahhabi militants have taken many anti-Assad regional regimes by surprise. The US, Britain, France, and regional paper-tigers like Saudi Arabia and UAE have threatened Russia with retaliations in Syria.

The Zionist regime has complained that Iranian armed forces have landed in Syria to fight along Hizbullah fighters and Syrian army against “Sunnis fighting against Shi’ite regime in Damascus”.

The governments in Syria, Iraq, Iran, and even Egypt have welcomed Russian involvement to join Iran, Syria and Hizbullah fight against western-funded terrorism in the region. Putin on the other hand is trying to defend his only Arab ally and protect its only Naval base in the region.

On October 4, the CIA asset, Dr. Juan Cole, claimed that Vladimir Putin is willing to drop his support for Syrian president Bashar al-Assad, who has become the most hated leader in the Arab world. But he is afraid to offend Russia’s trading partners in Iran and Iraq who want to keep Assad in power.

Iran, being a ‘theocracy’, has no common grounds with Assad’s anti-religion Ba’athist regime. Iran’s only interest is to keep an Iran friendly regime in Damascus in order to keep the Syria-Hizbullah channel open. Lebanese Islamic resistance Hizbullah is the only Arab militia which has defeated Jewish army in 2006.

Netanyahu is crying ‘Wolf’ over Russian involvement is based on his fear that it could make a quick killing of its bastard ISIS child. Putin assured Netanyahu during their recent meeting in Moscow that Moscow will never allow Syria to attack Israel under any circumstances. He also assured his Jewish buddy that Assad has promised not to let Russian arms fall into Hizbullah hands.

Traditionally, all Communist and Socialist (both anti-religion dogmas created by Zionist Jews) regimes have been pro-Israel. Russian influence in Syria is strategically important for anti-Zionist Islamist groups.

Despite Moscow’s longstanding support for Assad, relations between Russia and Israel have improved dramatically in recent years. More than 1 million former Soviet citizens now live in Israel (most support Netanyahu’s Likud and other Rightist parties), while Moscow and Jerusalem both view the spread of radical Islamism as a major security threat,” Says Jeffrey Mankoff, director at Washington-based Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS), an Israeli advocacy group on September 21, 2015.

2 responses to “Should Israel worry about Russian strikes in Syria

  1. I wonder about Anisa Makhlouf Assad, can you tell me anything about her.

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