Donald Trump Warns Russia In Tweet: Missiles 'Will Be Coming' To Syria

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"Six in ten Brits (61%) say that it should be necessary for Parliament to vote first on whether the United Kingdom takes part in military action in Syria - 18% say it should not be necessary for Parliament to vote on the matter", the pollster wrote on Twitter on the results of its survey.

The drumbeat of military action appeared to grow louder, as Russian Federation stonewalled diplomatic efforts at the United Nations and France declared "proof" that Moscow's Syrian ally carried out a deadly chemical weapons attack that killed more than 40 Syrians.

US Ambassador Nikki Haley said the use of chemical weapons in Syria threatens world peace and that Russian Federation is responsible.

The U.S., France and Britain have been consulting about launching a military strike. On Thursday, however, he tweeted: "Never said when an attack on Syria would take place".

In Paris, France's Emmanuel Macron upped the pressure on Moscow by stating he had "proof" that the Assad's regime had used chemical weapons, and vowing a response "at a time of our choosing".

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President Donald Trump has emerged from a meeting with his national security team without a "final decision" on how to respond to a suspected chemical weapons attack in Syria. The Syrian government has denied the allegations.

Amid the talk of military action, the Kremlin, a close ally of Assad, countered that more "serious approaches" were needed to combat the crisis.

The French president does not need parliamentary permission to launch a military operation.

French forces have not directly targeted Syrian government sites before, but France has supported rebel forces since early in the fighting that began in 2011. "The president has not made that decision".

Moisi stressed the "risk of escalation" of the conflict amid increasing concerns about a U.S. -Russia proxy war.

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New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said the 11 nations "fought hard to get the final agreement that we have now before us". The paranoia over President Trump's tariff threats and the subsequent Chinese response has been well documented.

She was one of 30 Conservative MPs to reject possible United Kingdom military action against Syria to deter the use of chemical weapons, after a vote was called by the then-Prime Minister David Cameron.

Peter Cardillo, chief market economist at Spartan Capital Securities in NY said the escalation of the situation in Syria "is impacting.it could escalate to greater military conflict".

After meeting for more than two hours, the Cabinet gave May the green light to join the US and France in planning possible strikes, but also left open the possibility of other responses. The message notably did not rule out plans to attack Syria in retaliation for the weekend's suspected chemical attack on civilians at the hands of the Assad regime.

But rival politicians and some Conservative colleagues have called for a parliamentary vote before any British involvement. May isn't legally required to do that, though it has become conventional since the 2003 invasion of Iraq for lawmakers to be given the chance to vote before British forces are deployed.

A separate YouGov survey on Thursday found 61 percent of people think it would be necessary for parliament to vote on military action against Syria, with just 18 percent saying it was not necessary and 21 percent undecided.

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Post-World War II Germany typically has been reluctant to engage in military action, and parliamentary approval is required for any military missions overseas.

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