Turkey: Syria Autopsies Show Chemical Weapons Used in Attack

Turkey: Syria Autopsies Show Chemical Weapons Used in Attack

A suspected chemical attack in a town in Syria's rebel-held northern Idlib province killed dozens of people on Tuesday, opposition activists said, describing the attack as among the worst in the country's six-year civil war.

"I think that the world will be in a very good place as we move with all these challenges ahead", he said.

During a presentation of his European policies, Fillon said that Syrian President Bashar al-Assad can't stay on if it's shown that he ordered this week's chemical attacks, but that didn't change the need to involve Russian Federation in efforts to end the six-year civil war.

Asked during a meeting with Jordan's King Abdullah at the White House whether he was formulating a new policy towards Syria, Mr Trump told reporters, "You'll see".

"Russia will say they don't have any information.and yet we are seeing all the signs of a nerve agent capable of killing hundreds of people".

US officials from President Donald Trump on down have expressed outrage at the apparent chemical weapons attack in Syria, and have suggested that retaliatory action is being considered against Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's regime, either by a multinational response or alone.

Medical teams also reported smelling bleach on survivors of the attack, suggesting chlorine gas was also used, Doctors Without Borders said. The U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, Nikki Haley, warned that the Trump administration could take action if the Security Council did not.

Jamal said the use of chemical warfare is a "huge red line", and is asking the Canadian government to put pressure on the United Nations to bring Syrian President Bashar al-Assad to a war crime tribunal.

Footage following the incident shows civilians, many of them children, choking and foaming at the mouth.

Dozens gathered in front of city hall to call on the Canadian government and global community to intervene in Syria following a suspected chemical attack in the war-torn country.

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He said the existing licensees invested money under the current requirements and moved forward in "good faith". Brittney Pettersen, D-Lakewood. "It does so without playing games or being cute".

"Assad's role in the future is uncertain, clearly, and with the acts that he has taken, it would seem that there would be no role for him to govern the Syrian people", he said.

Obama had put Assad on notice that using chemical weapons would cross a "red line" necessitating a U.S. response, but then failed to follow through, pulling back from planned air strikes on Assad's forces after Congress would not vote to approve them.

"And we think it's time that the Russians really need to think carefully about their continued support of the Assad regime", he added.

France said it would continue to push a resolution through the UN Security Council that would force the Syrian government to provide flight logs from the day of the attack.

Obama threatened an air campaign to topple Assad but called it off at the last minute after the Syrian leader agreed to give up his chemical arsenal under a deal brokered by Moscow.

Assad, he wrote in an op-ed Wednesday, knows he is unlikely to pay a major price for Tuesday's attack.

The resolution was drafted by the US, Britain and France.

But there have been repeated allegations of chemical weapons use since.

"Hit this guy", Graham said of Assad.

Trump maintained that Obama's failure to enforce his red line threat "was a blank threat (that) set us back a long ways, not only in Syria but in many other parts of the world". Indeed, without the latter, the former becomes nothing more than a warm glow to make us feel good. The Republican had previously opposed deeper USA military involvement in Syria's civil war.