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Saudi-procured AK-47s and ammunition arrived, WSJ reported, citing Arab officials.
Although Saudi Arabia has officially maintained that it supported more moderate rebels, the newspaper reported that “funds and arms were being funneled to radicals on the side, simply to counter the influence of rival Islamists backed by Qatar.” But rebels interviewed said Prince Bandar is referred to as “al-Habib” or ‘the lover’ by al-Qaida militants fighting in Syria.
“They didn’t tell us what these arms were or how to use them,” complained a female fighter named ‘K.’ “We didn’t know they were chemical weapons.
22, 2013, which has been authenticated based on its contents and other AP reporting, purports to show several bodies being buried in a suburb of Damascus, Syria during a funeral on Wednesday, Aug. (AP/Shaam News Network) Dale Gavlak assisted in the research and writing process of this article, but was not on the ground in Syria. and others are not interested in examining any contrary evidence, with U.Many observers believe Bandar, with his close ties to Washington, has been at the very heart of the push for war by the U. “I can give you a guarantee to protect the Winter Olympics next year. allegedly gave the Saudi intelligence chief the thumbs up to conduct these talks with Russia, which comes as no surprise,” Ingersoll wrote. K.’s Independent newspaper, it was Prince Bandar’s intelligence agency that first brought allegations of the use of sarin gas by the regime to the attention of Western allies in February.The Chechen groups that threaten the security of the games are controlled by us,” Bandar allegedly told the Russians. “Bandar is American-educated, both military and collegiate, served as a highly influential Saudi Ambassador to the U. The Wall Street Journal recently reported that the CIA realized Saudi Arabia was “serious” about toppling Assad when the Saudi king named Prince Bandar to lead the effort.Abdel-Moneim said his son and 12 other rebels were killed inside of a tunnel used to store weapons provided by a Saudi militant, known as Abu Ayesha, who was leading a fighting battalion.
The father described the weapons as having a “tube-like structure” while others were like a “huge gas bottle.” Ghouta townspeople said the rebels were using mosques and private houses to sleep while storing their weapons in tunnels.
“Jabhat al-Nusra militants do not cooperate with other rebels, except with fighting on the ground. They merely used some ordinary rebels to carry and operate this material,” he said. And unfortunately, some of the fighters handled the weapons improperly and set off the explosions,” ‘J’ said.