When a bomb goes off in the heart of a Government controlled area in Syria there are usually many suspects and two main trains of thought as to who committed the crime. One group of people accuse the Government of false flag terrorism to help stir sectarian hatred and fear among minorities whilst another group of people believe it to be the work of terrorist organisations who have previously admitted to carrying out similar acts in the past. One thing is for certain… When the bomb explodes almost everybody involved in this guesswork cannot have any way of knowing who is to blame. Without any hard evidence and conflicting reports from within Syria itself – the Guardian feels that within hours of the blast it has the authority to insinuate to its readers that the Syrian government has been involved in false flag terrorism.
The link above will send you to the Guardians live blog for the events on that day. It is reported that car bombs have exploded in Damascus around 6:40am, with around 25 to 40 people killed. If you scroll down to the Guardians update at 10:39am GMT the “reporters” have highlighted 3 tweets from random people – all of which unequivocally blame the Syrian Government for the explosions whilst providing zero evidence. This is the Guardians attempt at drip feeding the narrative by using other people’s tweets in an attempt to keep its own hands clean. If this was a one-off then maybe you could excuse the unbalanced and narrative driven reporting as a mere mistake but unfortunately this kind of propaganda is being used over and over again by the Guardian.