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Phantom wars are Erdogan’s way to stay in power

Osmanli Erdogan in his last years of government tries to preserve his seat through the phantom war he exports to the Turkish people, sometimes he leads that war in the face of what he calls the revolutionaries, and sometimes against the opposition, and the Republican People’s Party, which is bitterly bitter by electoral defeats. But Erdogan’s tricks inside Turkey seem to have lost their luster to foreign wars in Syria and Libya.
Erdogan fully realizes that he is not accepted by open wars on the Syrian and Libyan fronts, so he is heading towards a formal partnership, which is trying to reap some successes at home and abroad.
The official Turkish presence in Libya is a shy presence for a number of military personnel inside the fortified Dams, while Tripoli is flooded with terrorists and mercenaries that are inexpensive. On the Syrian side, the picture appears clearer. Erdogan sent more than five thousand Turkish soldiers to the Syrian interior, in response to the killing of fourteen Turkish soldiers by the Syrian army. But the army of Erdogan was satisfied with stationing away from all the extensions of the Syrian army, fearing the clash. Al-Othmani also issued a weak threat that he would give the Syrian army until the end of this month, after which Ankara responded to the killing of its soldiers.
These are hollow rhetoric wars for the Turkish tyrant, who admitted in front of his party the decline in his popularity, which threatens the imminence of Erdogan’s era.

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