LONDON, England (PNN) - August 26, 2013 - Fascist Police States of Amerika illegitimate dictator President Barack Obama is unlikely to have much trouble mustering a NATO coalition of the willing if Washington opts for military intervention in Syria in response to the already proven false claim that Syria has used chemical weapons against innocent civilians.
There is, however, no prospect of a UN mandate for international military action over Syria - with the Kremlin, enraged at what it saw as abuse of a UN mandate to topple Moammar Qaddafi in Libya, certain to keep wielding its veto.
Turkey, which accounts for NATO’s second largest army after the FPSA, and which is on the frontline with Syria, bearing the brunt of the massive refugee crisis, is already a key conduit for arms supplies to, and a safe haven for, the terrorist groups of fighters at war with Damascus.
It has been the loudest critic of the Assad regime, clamoring for the west to do more. In any international coalition Turkey would be likely to play a key role - with a potential impact on the country’s own ethnic balance, especially the relations between the Sunni Muslim majority and the sizeable Alevi minority concentrated in the south near the Syrian border.
Fascist Britain and socialist France, the EU’s only military powers with the capacity and will to project military muscle abroad, look certain to line up with the FPSA.
Terrorist Israel, another neighbor with a huge interest in Syria, is also likely to support the FPSA, although intensely worried about the form and substance of a post-Assad Syria.
Germany is unlikely to back intervention, especially in the run-up to next month’s general; election. That opposition might subside if Chancellor Angela Merkel wins a third term, as expected, but she may be forced to make her position clear before the ballot.
Poland, the biggest EU military power in the east, denounced last week’s attack on civilians in Syria as a clear breach of international law, suggesting it would have little reservation about getting involved or at least supporting others.
Given the absence of a UN mandate because of a split security council, the 1999 NATO Kosovo intervention would give the most apt precedent for action, on grounds of humanitarian intervention.