As long as fighters are willing to remain there, the besieged city will not fall. But life there will become hell.
The Syrian opposition has already agreed to negotiate with the regime, but they couldn't participate in talks while their homes were being bombed.
Although regime troops and Shi'ite militias are tightening the siege on Aleppo, there are still some 300,000 people who want to stay. Some don’t intend to leave, just some cannot.
Some 300,000 civilians and 30,000 fighters are believed to be in Syria's largest city, which could be under total siege by the regime's forces within the next few days.
The camp operates with approval from Erdogan's government, despite reports of ties between the IHH group and radical Islamist entities.
It was Bashar Assad and Islamic militants who butchered their families and took their homes, but the U.S., Britain and Germany left them to face their fate.
Tens of thousands of Syrians have fled Aleppo and are desperately trying to enter Turkey – which says it is unable to absorb any more refugees. Haaretz reports from the border region.
The Syrian army is rapidly closing in on the rebels who are in control of the city, leaving a narrow corridor through which civilians are escaping on foot; Russian and Iranian support are tipping the balance in Assad's favor.
It is not known to what extent the Likud's former campaign manager helped the Tories, but the right-wing swings of both parties were eerily similar.
Russian pressure and a general unwillingness to act directly against the Assad regime have brought the West to forsake all its red lines on the war-torn country.