Home > News, WARARKA > China,Russia Veto UNSC Resolution On Syria (Ruushka Iyo Shiinaha Oo Veto Qayaxan Saaray Qaraarkii Suuriya

China,Russia Veto UNSC Resolution On Syria (Ruushka Iyo Shiinaha Oo Veto Qayaxan Saaray Qaraarkii Suuriya

Thursday, July 19, 2012

Laaska News  July  19,2012                                 ( Somali  – English)

Ruushka iyo Shiinaha waxay codka diidmada qayaxan u isticmaaleen qaraar uu golaha Amniga ee QM uu kasoo saari lahaa Suuriya kaasoo loogu goodinayo cunaqabatayn dheeraad ah hadday ku fulin waayaan arrimaha lafaro muddada loo qabto,taasoo keeni karta inay salka lagasho faragalin Malatari.

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Waa markii saddexaad muddo sagaal bilood ah oo ay Ruushka iyo Shiinuhu ay isticmaalayaan awoodooda xubinimo ee joogtada ah (codka diidmada qayaxan) in golaha Amnigu ee 15 ka waddan ka kooban uu qaraar kusoo saaraan Suuriya

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Qaraarka waxaa ogolaaday 11 xubnood.
Ruushka iyo Shiinuhuna way kasoo horjeesteen qaraarkaa.

Koonfur Afrika iyo Bakistaan-na waa ka aamuseen.
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Laaska News.

Related Articles:

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Russia, China veto western-backed Syria resolution at UN Security Council

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Russia and China have vetoed a United Nations Security Council resolution that threatened Syria with more sanctions.

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It was the third time in nine months that Russia and China used their powers as permanent members of the 15-nation council to block resolutions on Syria.
There were 11 votes in favor of the resolution.
Russia and China voted against it, while South Africa and Pakistan abstained from voting.

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Addressing the council, Russian Representative to the UN Vitaly Churkin accused the Western members of the UNSC of attempting to “fan the flames of confrontation in the Security Council.”

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“The draft resolution which was voted on was biased.
The threat of sanctions was leveled exclusively at the government of Syria, and does not reflect the realities in the country today. It’s especially ambiguous in light of what happened with the grave terrorist attack that took place in Damascus”, Churkin added.

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British Foreign Secretary William Hague, who drafted the resolution, earlier said the worsening crisis confirmed “the urgent need for a Chapter 7 resolution of the UN Security Council on Syria.”
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Chapter 7 allows the 15-member council to authorize actions ranging from diplomatic and economic sanctions to military intervention. US officials have said they are talking about sanctions on Syria, not military intervention, but Russia and China strongly believe allowing such a resolution to pass could create a repeat of the so-called ‘Libya scenario.’

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A Russia-backed resolution was scheduled to be presented to the UNSC as well, but Churkin said the draft will not be put to a vote, after some members of the Council refused to even discuss it.

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“We believe that continued confrontation in the Security Council to be useless and counterproductive, and for this reason we will not submit our draft to a vote”, Chukin said.

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Instead, the Russian representative proposed a brief depoliticized resolution on a technical extension for the UN observer mission, whose mandate expires on Friday.

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Meanwhile, the US Ambassador to the UN Susan Rice has slammed Russia and China for vetoing the resolution.

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“UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon is not to blame for the unstoppable violence in Syria, and neither is Kofi Annan. The blame lies with the Assad regime and those countries that to this day refuses to take action against it,” Rice said.

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The US has also refused to vote for a resolution that would prolong the UN observer mission in Syria, which is expected to be presented in the Security Council later on Thursday.

19 July, 2012

RT.

Putin and Obama agree to disagree on Syria
In a telephone call between Presidents Vladimir Putin and Barack Obama, the leaders expressed the coinciding view that a political solution must be reached for ending the violence in Syria, while admitting that differences between them remain.

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“Differences in approaches remain (between Washington and the Kremlin) concerning the practical steps in achieving a settlement,” presidential spokesman Dmitry Peskov told reporters following the Putin-Obama call.

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The Russian and American leaders spoke after a bomb attack Wednesday killed four high-ranking members of President Bashar al-Assad’s inner circle. The attack came one day before the UN Security Council is set to vote on whether to extend the mandate of the UN observer mission in Syria, which expires on Friday.

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The unarmed UN observers were granted 90 days to monitor the situation on the ground in Syria, evaluating the implementation of Kofi Annan’s six-point peace plan.

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Russia and the US have competing views on how to extend the 300-member UN mission. Moscow is opposed to imposing sanctions against Syria, saying that to do so would be tantamount to supporting the aims of the rebels.
Meanwhile, Moscow, imploring the West not to take sides in the Syria crisis, continues to practice what it preaches as Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov met with prominent Syrian opposition activist Michel Kilo in Moscow on July 9. The negotiation process continued two days later when Lavrov met with Abdel Basset Sayda, the head of the oppositional Syrian National Council (SNC).
Presidential aide Yuri Ushakov told reporters on Thursday that Russia’s position “boils down to the thesis that pressure must be applied not only to Syrian authorities but to the opposition forces as well.”

On the topic of the bomb blast in Damascus on Wednesday that killed four high-ranking officials, Ushakov said Russia reaffirmed its firm position that it “condemns terrorist attacks, whoever commits them.”

Concerning the conversation between Putin and Obama, the White House stressed the need for a coordinated political approach to ending the violence.

“The two presidents noted the growing violence in Syria and agreed on the need to support a political transition as soon as possible that achieves our shared goal of ending the violence and avoiding a further deterioration of the situation,” the White House said.

Peskov said the conversation showed that Putin and Obama “have a coinciding view of the general situation in Syria (and agree) on the end goal of reaching a settlement.”
“President Obama also took the opportunity to express condolences on the tragic loss of life resulting from flooding in southern Russia earlier this month and reiterated the US readiness to provide assistance if needed,” the White House statement said.
Robert Bridge, RT

19 July, 2012

RT.