BREAKING: Syrian Rebels Admit Use of Chemical Weapons Supplied by Saudi Arabia, by AP Reporter Dale Gavlak

From May 2013, earlier this year:

Tags: Syria, Syrian rebels, Saudi Arabia, war, chemical weapons Syria, Sarin nerve gas, Turkey, Israel, Al Qaeda, FSA, Al-Nusra

Breaking news: Rebels admit gas attack result of mishandling chemical weapons

The Syria issue getting murkier by the day. Many citizen reporters had already suspected that it might be the so called Syrian rebels themselves who were responsible for the chemical weapons attacks. Now comes this report.

The Muslim Issue

Several bodies being buried in Damascus due to the last week’s chemical attack-AP Photo/Shaam News Network

August 30, 2013  |   Examiner

In a report that is sure to be considered blockbuster news, the rebels told Dale Gavlak, a reporter who has written for the Associated Press, NPR and BBC, they are responsible for the chemical attack last week.

Gavlak is a Middle Eastern journalist who filed the report about the rebels claiming responsibility on the Mint Press News website, which is affiliated with AP.

In that report allegedly the rebels told him the chemical attack was a result of mishandling chemical weapons.

This news should deflate the accusations, against the Assad regime, coming from the U.S., Britain, France and the Arab League.

Since the chemical attacks last week, the Assad government was immediately blamed. On Monday, Secretary of State John Kerry said: That Assad’s guilt was “a judgment already clear to the world,” according to theguardian.com.

As a result of Assad’s government being blamed for the…

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Atoning for Libya:Germany Seeks Low Profile in Syria

Family Survival Protocol - Microcosm News

By Daryl Lindsey

Protests against a possible military strike in Syria have been largely muted in Germany this week. Here, Left Party demonstrators hold a sign: "Bombs don't create peace." Zoom

REUTERS

Protests against a possible military strike in Syria have been largely muted in Germany this week. Here, Left Party demonstrators hold a sign: “Bombs don’t create peace.”

All eyes are on the international community this week as the US prepares to strike Syria. In Germany, political leaders are keen to avoid a repeat of the embarrassing mistakes made in the run-up to the Libya intervention. Experts say Berlin will offer political support but little else.

Will it come this weekend? Early next week? Or will it follow the G-20 summit in Russia, which begins on Thursday? Few in Germany doubt the likelihood that the United States will launch some kind of strike against Syria in the coming days. British Prime Minister David Cameron may have suffered a bitter defeat by a negative vote in his country’s parliament on Thursday, but that likely won’t stop the US…

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