Russia postpones exit of displaced persons from Northern Homs, and people of Eastern Aleppo protest against attack on hospitals

اعداد حسن برهان | ترجمة نهى سالطي | تحرير الترجمة Freda Hocaine 🕔 تم النشر بتاريخ : 5 مايو، 2018 12:00:18 م تقرير دوليعسكرياجتماعي تهجير

Local and field news:

On Friday, Russia decided to postpone a planned evacuation consisting of the first group of displaced persons from the Northern Homs and Southern Hama countrysides in Central Syria. Originally intended for Saturday, the evacuation will now take place on Monday.

A source reported that Russian forces decided to delayed the evacuation because the Free Syrian Army (FSA) failed to hand over all of their heavy weapons.

On the same day, the National Syrian Coalition for Opposition forces considered that the international community’s silence gave Russia and the Syrian Government a “green light” to continue the forced displacement operations in Syria, the last of which are in the Northern Homs and Southern Hama countrysides.

The coalition said via a statement that both the silence of and weak condemnation given by the international community, makes it not only directly complicit in forced displacements, but also acts as a “green light” to perpetuate their occurrence. The Syrian Coalition also warned of the displacement operations that serve Iranian interests in Syria.

In Aleppo, dozens of people protested near the Free Police building in the city of al-Bab, Eastern Aleppo, as they announced a strike, condemning the Free Syrian Army's (FSA) fighters for storming two hospitals in the city and attacking the medial staff.   

Local activists and medical staff reported that an armed group of the al-Hamza troupe stormed the al-Hekmah and al-Salam hospitals in al-Bab; they fired live munition in the air, attacked and beat nurses, and also detained one.

 A suspected Russian bombing on the village of al-Naqir, Southern Idlib, Northern Syria, killed two civilians and injured 20 others on Friday.

Local activists reported that warplanes targeted the village's mosque and houses with cluster missiles, killing two civilians including a woman and injuring more than 20 others, including serious injuries. The Civil Defense transported the injured civilians to a nearby hospital, as volunteers continued searching under the rubble.

On Friday, the Islamic State announced that 65 fighters were killed by the loyalist forces in al-Yarmouk refugee camp, Southern Damascus.

In a statement published on ISIS’ media channels, it reported that heavy clashes had occurred in the camp’s perimeter. No further information was given.

On Friday night, the FSA factions clashed with the loyalist forces during an attempted advance on the city of Daraa, killing several fighters from the loyalist forces. The factions promised to retaliate even if the loyalist forces breached the ceasefire agreement.

Activists reported that warplanes targeted Taj al-Hara (50 kilometers northwest of Daraa), with four raids occurring after the formation of the Ahrar al-Hara troupe, which was formed by a merger of the first, second and third legions of infantry forces led by Ahmad al-Sahar. The loyalist forces also shelled Taj al-Hara with artillery shells from their bases in Jdayah.

On Friday, the local councils of the Daraa governorate in Southern Syria fixed electricity line 66, after an initial two-day blackout.

Nour Ghazi, president of the local council of Sayda town, said that the maintenance units of Sayda, al-Naimah village and Busra al-Sham city, finished fixing the electricity lines between Sayda and al-Ghariah al-Gharbiah village, as they fixed four damaged transmission towers.

The Syrian Democratic Forces (SDF), said that they have nothing to gain from targeting the al-Nokhba forces, who pledge allegiance to the FSA, and the former president of the Syrian National Coalition, Ahmad al-Jarba, based in Deir Ez-Zor, Eastern Syria.

Activists confirmed that the SDF clashed with the al-Nokhba forces in the village of Abu Hamam. A spokesperson from the SDF denied these clashes.

Dozens of random camps have spread across the olive farms of Idlib. The camp residents must tolerate living near open sewers, which attract flies and insects, as well as produce base smells. As the residents are unable to create a more sophisticated sewage system in order to deter these problems, the camps become sites where disease is more likely to spread, especially during the hot summer temperatures.

In the Salah al-Din camps near the Turkish-Syrian borders, in the village of Khirbat al-Joz, 2,500 families reside in 15 camps, and open sewers have become prevalent. Eyad Hardan, the camps manager, told SMART that the problem occurred because they do not have financial support to establish a sewage system, as organisations stopped giving support from 2012.

International and political news:

On Friday, the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons finished collecting data samples from Douma after the city suffered a chemical attack carried out by the loyalist forces.

The organization stated that the commission to Syria has presented the samples to laboratories and the analyzing process should take three to four weeks to complete.

الاخبار المتعلقة

اعداد حسن برهان | ترجمة نهى سالطي | تحرير الترجمة Freda Hocaine 🕔 تم النشر بتاريخ : 5 مايو، 2018 12:00:18 م تقرير دوليعسكرياجتماعي تهجير
التقرير السابق
آلاف يحتجون ضد التهجير شمال حمص والولايات المتحدة توقف دعم الدفاع المدني
التقرير التالي
فشل المفاوضات لخروج "جيش الأبابيل" من جنوب دمشق إلى درعا وتوتر بين قوات النظام و"الوحدات الكردية" شمالي شرقي سوريا