KITENDA WILI"NYUMBA YANGU NDOGO LAKINI INAENEA WATU WENGI' MBUTA NANGA!!

FLORA LYIMO TZUK

FLORA LYIMO TZUK

FLORA LYIMO TZUK

FLORA LYIMO TZUK

FLORA LYIMO BLOG

FLORA LYIMO BLOG

FLORA

FLORA

DIDAS ENTERTAINMENT

DIDAS ENTERTAINMENT

FLORA NA RAIS JK

FLORA NA RAIS JK

FLORA LYIMO AND MH.PETER KALLAGHE'

FLORA LYIMO AND MH.PETER KALLAGHE'

FLORA NA MH PINDA

FLORA NA MH PINDA

I SAY BRING BACK OUR GIRLS

I SAY BRING BACK OUR GIRLS

SHINY ,HEALTHY-LOOKING AND GORGEOUS HAIR' WHATSAPP +44 778 7471024

SHINY ,HEALTHY-LOOKING AND GORGEOUS HAIR' WHATSAPP +44 778 7471024

FLORA LYIMO TZUK

FLORA LYIMO TZUK

Monday, 26 August 2013

BY:FLORA LYIMO~ MUNGU WANGU NAUMWAAAAA'''HII HABARI IMENIFANYA NIKAUMWA HASWA'' AND WHAT IS TO COME ?? DAVID CAMERON NA BARACK OBAMA KUAMUA MAKUBWA ANY DAY'' AGAINST SYRIAN REGIME IN RETALIATION FOR ITS BARBARIC CHEMICAL ATTACK ON CIVILIANS 'WHICH VIFO ZAIDI YA 1,300 WENGI WAKIWA WATOTO WAMEKUFA''


Plans: David Cameron, right, discussed options with President Obama in a 40-minute phone call at the weekend
Plans: David Cameron, right, discussed options with President Obama in a 40-minute phone call at the weekend''
Warning: Obama wants to send a clear message to dictator Bashar Assad
Warning: Obama wants to send a clear message to dictator Bashar Assad''
Britain and the US are set to launch missile strikes against the Syrian regime in retaliation for its barbaric chemical attack on civilians.
David Cameron and Barack Obama discussed the plan in a 40-minute phone call at the weekend and will finalise the details within 48 hours. 
The two leaders want to send a clear warning to dictator Bashar Al-Assad over the deaths of as many as 1,300 people, many of them children.
William Hague said ‘all the evidence’ suggested Assad’s henchmen carried out last week’s horrific nerve gas atrocity.
‘We cannot, in the 21st century, allow the idea that chemical weapons can be used with impunity – that people can be killed in this way and that there are no consequences for it,’ insisted the Foreign Secretary.
‘We believe it is very important there is a very strong response so that dictators, whether Assad or others who might slaughter their own people, know that using chemical weapons is to cross a line, and that the world will respond.’

Royal Navy commanders in the region are preparing to take part in the assault, which is likely to be unleashed within ten days.
Government sources indicated the cruise missile blitz is likely to be short and sharp and will not signal an intention to get involved in the bloody civil war in Syria.
But it will inevitably lead to fears that Britain could get sucked into another Iraq-style nightmare.
Military planners in Washington and London are addressing the ‘significant challenge’ of finalising a list of potential targets designed to cripple Assad’s chemical warfare capability.


The intervention is likely to involve missile strikes rather than an airborne bombing campaign, in order to avoid the dangers posed by the sophisticated air defences supplied to Syria by Russia. 
A British source said ‘naval assets in the region’ were likely to be involved, suggesting the possible use of submarine-borne Tomahawk cruise missiles.
In an ominous development Damascus last night warned US president Obama that any intervention would not be a ‘walk in the park’, adding: ‘It will bring chaos and the region will burn.’
Iran warned the West it would face ‘severe consequences’ if it intervened in Syria.
And Russia, which has blocked UN action against Syria, said unilateral action by the West would undermine efforts for peace and have a ‘devastating impact’ on the security situation in the Middle East.
The Syrian regime last night attempted to head off a military intervention by the West by announcing it would finally allow United Nations experts to visit the gas atrocity site in Damascus. Inspectors are expected to begin their work today.
Hundreds died in the alleged chemical attacks on Wednesday, including many women and children
Hundreds died in the alleged chemical attacks on Wednesday, including many women and children''
Activists say that somewhere between 200 and 1,300 were killed in the chemical weapons attack on Wednesday near Damascus. Syria has one of the largest stockpiles of chemical weapons of any country
Activists say that somewhere between 200 and 1,300 were killed in the chemical weapons attack on Wednesday near Damascus. Syria has one of the largest stockpiles of chemical weapons of any country''
The two leaders want to send a clear warning to dictator Bashar Al-Assad over the deaths of as many as 1,300 people, many of them children
The two leaders want to send a clear warning to dictator Bashar Al-Assad over the deaths of as many as 1,300 people, many of them children'
But Washington and London dismissed the move, saying it was ‘too late to be credible’, and followed almost a week of shelling of the area during which much of the evidence may have been destroyed.
Britain, the United States and France have all blamed the Assad regime for the attack because the rebel fighters are not thought to have the capability to carry out an atrocity on that scale.
President Francois Hollande, who spoke to Mr Cameron yesterday, is also pushing for swift military retaliation and could authorise the use of French forces in the attack.
In a statement following the talks, Downing Street said the two men ‘agreed that a chemical weapons attack against the Syrian people on the scale that was emerging demanded a firm response from the international community. This crime must not be swept under the carpet.’ 
Mr Hollande’s office said: ‘France is determined that this act does not go unpunished.’
A Government source said the Prime Minister had not abandoned hope of achieving tougher UN action against Syria in the future.
But with Russia frustrating progress, the source said Mr Cameron believed any short-term military response would have to be taken outside the UN process.
‘This looks like one of the worst chemical weapons attacks of modern times,’ another Government source said. 
‘If you are responding to an attack on this scale you have to do it quickly. If you let it go for two, three, four weeks there is a danger you send a message that it doesn’t matter.’
Large camp: Just one section of the huge Quru Gusik refugee camp in Iraq which is now home to thousands of displaced Syrians
Just one section of the huge Quru Gusik refugee camp in Iraq which is now home to thousands of displaced Syrians''

Refugee siblings in the camp eat watermelons being distributed by the NGO
Refugee siblings in the camp eat watermelons being distributed by the NGO''

UN aid agencies say the number of children fleeing Syria has now reached one million
UN aid agencies say the number of children fleeing Syria has now reached one million''

One of the Kurdish refugees protects himself from the sun with a shemag while walking through the camp
One of the Kurdish refugees protects himself from the sun with a shemagh while walking through the camp''

A grandmother and mother with a disabled child who fled from Syria to the camp in Iraq
A grandmother and mother with a disabled child who fled from Syria to the camp in Iraq''
Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg has discussed the crisis several times with Mr Cameron in recent days and a senior Lib Dem source said there would be an agreed Coalition response. ‘The Government is working as one on this,’ the source said.
A government source said it was ‘possible’ that Parliament could be recalled early from its summer recess this week to discuss the crisis. But the source stressed that Mr Cameron had always reserved the ‘flexibility’ to order a military strike in response to fast-moving events without recourse to Parliament.

TUMESHIRIKI NA KUCHAMBUA KUTOKA DM''

No comments:

Post a Comment