What are the most important things to know about Syria’s civil war?
The following article is part of a series on Syria’s conflict, which began in March 2011 and ended with the formation of the National Coalition in March 2012.
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In March 2011, Syria’s parliament, the National Council, adopted a resolution to create the National Coordination Committee to address the country’s challenges.
The NCC is tasked with coordinating the activities of the various ministries, agencies and bodies in Syria, with the aim of reducing violence and the spread of weapons and extremist ideologies, and achieving a sustainable and peaceful transition to a democracy.
The committee has no direct responsibility for Syria’s government, but has the power to appoint members and monitor its activities.
The group was tasked with identifying areas where the NCC should focus its efforts.
In April 2011, the committee released a report that detailed the state of Syria’s security and governance.
A month later, the NSC was formally created and formally established in December 2011, with a number of key decisions being made.
The most important decision that was taken was that the NSSC should not only be the sole authority for Syria, but also be the official authority for all of the countrys government.
It was to be independent of the armed opposition and the opposition parties.
The second most important step was to create a “security council” that would oversee the NCCC’s work.
The government has already set up the Council of Ministers, which will have no independent power, although its composition will be decided by a decision-making body.
The third and most important move is the formation, appointment and monitoring of a National Council that will have the power, through the National Security Council, to supervise all of Syria.
The fourth and final step was the formation and appointment of a new Supreme Military Council, the Military Council.
This will replace the previous Military Council that is the de facto governing body of Syria, since the previous military councils have been disbanded.
In the interim, the new council will be tasked with establishing a political transition and with implementing the NNC’s plan to transition to democracy.
These decisions were taken in June 2011, but the government did not announce them publicly until December 2012, and did not formally launch its transition to democratic rule until March 2013.
The National Council’s mandate is to supervisions the NCA, and the military council to oversee the military’s activities.
In June 2013, the United Nations Human Rights Council issued a report describing the conditions under which Syria is being governed, in which it stated that: The government is failing to guarantee its people’s safety, security and fundamental rights, to uphold the rule of law, to respect the constitution and to ensure a free and fair election.
The report also stated that, since early 2011, there have been a number to several abuses of rights against the population, including arbitrary arrests and detentions, enforced disappearances, torture, extrajudicial killings, enforced disappearance, arbitrary detention, summary executions, extra-judicial killings and disappearances of journalists and opposition activists.
Syria has one of the worlds highest rates of torture.
The country has been at the centre of international condemnation for the use of chemical weapons.
In November 2011, Amnesty International reported that in the first five months of 2012, the country had suffered more than 60,000 cases of torture, including torture in custody.
Human Rights Watch said that the number of executions had also increased.
The Syrian government has denied any involvement in chemical weapons attacks.
In July 2013, UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon called on the Syrian government to release all of its citizens, including those held in detention.
It also said that it will take action against those responsible.
The regime has said it is trying to negotiate a political solution to the conflict, but a ceasefire has not been announced.
In February 2016, the UN Security Council adopted a Resolution to Investigate and Prevent Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD) and the use and transfer of chemical and biological weapons.
The resolution stated that it would investigate reports of the use or proliferation of chemical, biological and radiological weapons in Syria and the surrounding countries.
It will also consider measures to protect Syrian civilians and ensure the elimination of the stockpiles of chemical agents and other biological weapons, as well as their transportation and use.
The Security Council was expected to take further action in 2017.
The United Nations Security Council on November 23, 2017, adopted the draft report by the United States on its report on Syria, which states that “the use of CW and chemical weapons by the Syrian regime against civilians, as a matter of policy, has continued.”
It also states that it was “aware of reports of a possible CW/chemical attack on civilian areas by the regime.”
The United States has repeatedly accused the Syrian military of carrying out attacks against its own citizens.
A report released in September 2016 by the Office of the United Nation’s High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) and a Human