The Russia/Turkey agreement that is causing the CIA to launch nuclear weapons against Turkey

TAP – Not overly mentioned in the Western media, Russia and Turkey have been warming to each other in recent weeks.  Whether BREXIT caused the wool to fall from Turkish eyes as regards the EU, or the loss of Russian tourism this summer in Turkish resorts has caused Turkey’s economy to dip, or simply Erdogan has realised that acting as NATO’s stooge isn’t bringing in the bucks any more with Russia’s airforce killing off the oil smuggling trade, Turkey is flipping its focus from West to East.  This is why the ‘coup’ was launched along with airport and other ‘terrorist’ attacks.  A nuclear bomb was used against the Turkish Parliament building.  NATO/The US State Department now say that they can’t account for numerous helicopters and nuclear weapons that were at their airbase at Incirlik.  That’s as big a threat as they can deliver to halt the Turkish/Russian rapprochement.

Russia, Turkey Reach Breakthrough Agreement on Fighting Terrorists in Syria

© Sputnik/ Iliya Pitalev


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Russia and Turkey have reached common understanding on the Syrian crisis, including fighting al-Nusra Front militants. During a meeting with Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov, his Turkish counterpart Mevlut Cavusoglu said that Ankara considers not only Daesh but also al-Nusra Front as terrorists.

Russia and Turkey agreed that opposition groups should withdraw from the territories controlled by the terrorists. This agreement could be a breakthrough in the fight with terrorism in Syria.Russia has long been insisting on the exclusion of al-Nusra Front from the Syrian talks.

Previously, Turkey supported al-Nusra Front. In his article, Foreign Affairs observer Aaron Stein noted that Ankara began supporting al-Nusra Front in opposition to the Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK). Turkey considers PKK a terrorist group.

As a result, Turkey allowed al-Nusra militants to use its territory for preparing attacks in Syria. Moreover, Ankara long opposed international efforts to put al-Nusra Front on the terrorist list.

According to Sergei Lavrov, Turkey has accepted the new rules of the game in Syria. Now, if moderate opposition forces do not leave the areas controlled by the terrorists they will be considered as terrorists’ accomplices.

“Those who don’t want to get hit [by Russian and Syrian airstrikes] need to leave positions occupied by Jabhat al-Nusra [al-Nusra Front] and IS [Daesh]. If the patriotic opposition, constructive opposition remains in areas controlled by terrorists, it needs to withdraw its units. Otherwise it will be considered an accomplice,” Lavrov said.

“Turkey sees that the groups it supported are Ankara’s enemies,” Viktor Nadein-Raevsky, senior research fellow at the Institute of World Economics and International Relations, told

Theodore Karasik from the Washington-based think-tank Gulf State Analytics said it is very important for Turkey to agree with Russia on al-Nusra Front to “correct its own mistakes.”On Saturday, the Financial Timesreported that Turkey is readying steps that could turn the tide of the Syrian war.

Turkey is looking to the “narrowing of its goals in Syria,” Stein told the newspaper.

“Its priority will be subduing Kurdish rivals and weakening Isis [Daesh] — aims for which it could expect Russian support in exchange for Ankara dropping its demand for regime change in Syria,” the article read.

In order to achieve these goals, Ankara will need Russia’s support and must be ready to abandon the idea of toppling Syrian President Bashar Assad. The letter President Recep Tayyip Erdogan sent to Russian leader Vladimir Putin was a signal that Ankara is ready to change its policy in Syria, Stein pointed out.


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