A picture posted by AMAQ believed to be of the Caliph’s son, Hudhayfa Albadri Al-Saamirraa`iy, all tarted up in Islamist commando garb and getting ready for the big voyage to the afterlife where 72 Virginians await him.  My source reports he was killed by a Syrian Army sniper.


The 15-year old son of the Great Caliph of Cockadoodledoo, Hudhayfa Al-Badri Al-Saamirraa`iy, was killed during an operation at the Homs Thermal Power Plant.  He was reportedly attacking Syrian Army troops and Russian advisors in an operation which would have resulted in his total victory or martyrdom.  The exact date of his death was not revealed in the communique issued by a pro-terrorist website (AMAQ) known to have strong links to the Islamic State.

ضبط أسلحة ثقيلة في ريف درعا والعثور على شبكة أنفاق للارهابيين بريف حمص

A SANA photo of the huge cache of arms discovered at Hawsh Hajju and Al-Sa’an by Syrian Security Services which were stored inside a complex network of tunnels.  IEDs, mines and a mind-numbing assortment of automatic weapons were put on display.  Note the large numbers of Doschkas manufactured in Croatia which were simply awaiting the requisite Toyota trucks.  Well, as it turned out, all these terrorists relocated to Idlib leaving behind this beautiful arsenal for distribution to the fighters who will eventually liberate Saudi Arabia from the troglodytes who infest the government.



Well, I’m pleased to tell you that the priceless Roman amphitheater at Busra Al-Shaam is almost 100% damage-free.  With that town and Ibta’ now liberated, it was hoped that other terrorists would follow the lead of many others and call it quits.  But, we just received word that the talks organized by the Russians have failed with the terrorists rejecting a Russian demand that they turn over all heavy equipment immediately.  Just as the talks collapsed, the SAAF and RuAF took to the skies to pummel the obdurate rodents in their lairs as a fitting reward for their lack of foresight.  Needless to say, their cities will be reduced to rubble almost as completely as the city of Nawaa.

At this point, I’d like to shift gears and discuss an email from my friend Canthama which he sent to me today.  In his missive, Canthama asked if I had any details about talks between the SDF and the government over the areas under Kurd control in the northeast.  I actually have no such details.  However, it is of interest that Canthama’s query concerned a Kurdish withdrawal from all areas under control of the YPG/SDF and a transfer of control to the Syrian government- dams, power stations and oil fields.

This makes a great deal of sense.  The Kurds are no strangers to betrayal and disappointment.  Last month, Muhammad ‘Awda, leader of the Shabbab Al-Sunna group, told some reporters that Secretary of Defense, James Mattis, outlined a policy position in Washington that the terrorists in the south should expect no help from the U.S.  In fact, the letter stated clearly that the terrorists should not plan their future operations with an eye to pulling the U.S. in for a military intervention.  That is not going to happen.  And, that is consistent with what we know about Trump’s own attitudes about American forces in Syria and his NSA advisor, John Bolton, whose opinion is openly averse to keeping American troops in what he believes to be a “sideshow”.

Much of this is consistent with the fact that Americans are disconnecting at Al-Tanf where the British are playing a more active role in training and financing terrorism on Syrian soil.  Of interest also is the increasing role of French troops in Northern Syria.  Just as Trump believes the NATO allies are not coughing up enough for their individual defenses, he also appears to believe that they are on some kind of free ride in Syria – just as Obama himself once quipped.

All in all, Canthama’s information, appears plausible.  The Kurds know that without American aid, they cannot survive the onslaught once the SAA does away with the terrorists in the South.  They also know that the U.S. is disengaging in the South despite the fact that their departure will affect negatively their Jordanian and Zionist allies.  The French and British do not have the depth to continue supporting an insurgency and are viewed as temporary partners.  The Kurds need a long-lasting solution.  They have been patient so far – they will need an even greater dose of that for the near future.

If what Canthama says is true, the Kurdish problem in Syria may go away with much less pain than that of other areas where agreements saw the removal of entrenched terrorists uploaded on to green buses for eventual internment in the fertile killing fields of Idlib.