By Jonny Rourke”If I were a parent, I would want them to go home.”
This was President Donald Trump’s sentiment after he announced that he would not go back to Syria and would instead focus on building his domestic agenda at home.
Trump has been in Syria for about a month now.
He has been there to give speeches and fundraisers and he is now the world’s most-watched man.
He has visited the capital, Damascus, and the southern province of Deraa.
It has been a busy time for him.
He’s met with the leader of Iran’s Revolutionary Guard, who has given him a message of support.
And he’s also met with Syrian opposition leaders.
But there has been one key difference between the White House and his predecessor Barack Obama.
In 2014, after he won the US election, Obama and his team were faced with the prospect of a catastrophic military intervention in Syria.
The US was already conducting a drone war in Yemen and it was becoming clear that there was a real threat to the security of the region.
This escalated a military confrontation between the US and Russia.
The Russian intervention had resulted in the deaths of more than 50,000 civilians in Syria, including many children.
On the same day that Trump made his announcement, Russia announced it would not be backing down from its aggression against the Syrian government.
Russia also said it would send a convoy of armoured personnel carriers and warplanes to the war-torn country, while it was sending the US warships that it had been flying over the Gulf of Aden to Syria.
Russia’s actions prompted a crisis in relations between the two nations, which have been on the verge of war for years.
During his trip to Syria, Trump had the opportunity to meet with the president of Syria, Bashar al-Assad, and he spoke with his government’s leader, who is said to have been supportive of his decision to stay in Syria even though it was the most unpopular move in American history.
After the meeting, Russia and the US announced they were forming a new military alliance.
This is the first time in the history of the alliance that Russia has sent a military aircraft carrier to Syria since the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991.
But the Whitehouse and his allies in the media have been quick to paint the new alliance as a sign of Putin’s “mending relations” with the US, which has been at war with him for the past 20 years.
This has done little to ease the fears of US and Russian diplomats.
Russia has always been wary of any military alliance between Washington and Moscow, which is why it has kept its distance from any US military exercises that take place in the region and the use of the word “nuclear” to describe a nuclear strike.
And yet, Trump has chosen to go to war with Russia on the basis of an assessment that he believes that Russia is actually building up nuclear weapons in Syria and that his military intervention is necessary to protect US allies.
As a result, he is also taking an unprecedented step towards a new kind of military confrontation with Russia, with an aggressive military response that will likely escalate tensions in the Middle East and possibly even bring the US into conflict with China.
If Trump is going to go into Syria, then he must make it clear that he is willing to put the lives of the American people at risk.
Since Trump is the most popular person in the world, and a war-weary American public is also increasingly reluctant to be subjected to the humiliation of a war, he needs to make it absolutely clear that his administration is not going to allow this to happen.
What the US president can do to protect the US from further war in Syria The Whitehouse has also made clear that the US is not prepared to accept Russian military intervention into Syria.
In fact, it has been saying for weeks that it would go into war with Russian forces and that the president would have to take military action if Russia wanted to.
At the same time, the president has also said that the WhiteHouse will go to the United Nations and demand that Russia pull back from the Syrian conflict.
That would mean a US-Russian confrontation that would likely escalate the already dangerous situation in Syria’s war-ravaged capital.
Russian President Vladimir Putin, right, shakes hands with US President Donald J. Trump during a meeting at the Kremlin in Moscow, Russia, on May 12, 2019.
A number of Western governments have been reluctant to intervene militarily in Syria in the wake of Russia’s annexation of Crimea in 2014 and its support for rebels fighting the Syrian regime of Bashar al Assad.
Russia has been accused of supporting the rebels, but its own intelligence agencies have denied any involvement in the conflict.
Russian President Vladmir Putin shakes hands after attending the opening ceremony of the International Maritime Institute (IMI) in Moscow on April 17, 2019, where he signed the Russian-Chinese