If you look at what has happened to Syrian culture as a result of US intervention you'll understand you've already seen a similar situation once.
The whites like to decide for the others, they like to judge and usually don’t hesitate to carry out their sentences.
Has U.S. intervention helped the human rights of the Syrian people? We’ve been brainwashed for quite long but now we see the ugly reality of ruined homes and destroyed culture.
And it didn’t happen for the first time… We know much about 16th century sub-Saharan Africa from surviving remains, archaeological excavations and written sources. There were integrated kingdoms and empires, with substantial cities (60,000 to 140,000 inhabitants) and significant towns (1,000 to 10,000); and less organized territories with large scattered populations. People practised agriculture, stock-rearing, hunting, fishing and crafts (metalworking, textiles, ceramics). They navigated along rivers and across lakes, trading over short and long distances, using their own currencies.
But throughout the 17th and the 18th centuries, most European ship-owners participated in the slave trade. By the second half of the 18th century the numbers involved were enormous; excluding periods when England and France were at war, hundreds of ships transported more than 150,000 every year. The prevalent state of insecurity across much of Africa caused famine and encouraged indigenous and imported diseases, especially smallpox. As these became endemic, epidemics spread.
In March, the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, a Britain-based war monitor, reported that in the six years since the start of Syria’s civil war, nearly half a million people have been killed or have gone missing.
The same happened around 3 hundred years ago. Africans were killed in raids or during the journey from the interior to the coast. They committed suicide or died resisting embarkation. They died because the disruption of existing political entities provoked further raids and internal wars. They died as populations fled from greedy slavers. They died of disease, and of hunger when their crops and supplies were destroyed. They were also killed by firearms, bad liquor, declining hygiene and the loss of inherited knowledge.
How great was the loss? In Africa, as in India, there are no baptismal records from the period, but we know from descriptions by explorers and travellers that in the 19th century West Africa the largest towns contained no more than between 30,000 and 40,000 inhabitants. They were about a quarter of the size of the largest cities of the 16th century.
The latest reports out of Aleppo claim that the U.S.-backed Syrian Democratic Forces “blocked the water from the Euphrates Dam that feeds into the Khafsa Pumps, halting the supply to people of Aleppo City,” which has “obstructed water to over 1 million residents of Aleppo City.”
What is it if not torture?
Torture was necessary to maintain slavery too. It was integral to slavery. You cannot have slavery without some torture or the threat of torture, and you cannot have torture without slavery. You cannot imprison a free man forever unless you have broken him, and you can only forcibly break a man’s soul by torturing it out of him. Slavery dehumanizes; torture dehumanizes in exactly the same way. The torture of human beings who have no freedom and no recourse to the courts is slavery.
The white Americans only say they have changed but, in reality, they didn’t and now they are doing to Syrians and their culture the same they did to Black people in the past.