The most common question people ask is how to determine what’s happening in Syria and Iraq.
If you’ve followed the war in Iraq, you’ll be familiar with the different ways that the different sides of the conflict report their progress, and what each side is doing to try and achieve a resolution.
The latest news is that ISIS, which has been taking control of parts of Syria and parts of Iraq since 2015, has captured much of the country.
There are some areas still contested and the US is conducting airstrikes against ISIS positions.
But the fighting in Syria is over.
On Friday, a ceasefire between government and opposition forces ended after almost five months.
This is a significant victory for the Syrian government and a significant defeat for ISIS.
This will have huge ramifications for the future of the war, and for the world.
There will be an intense media focus on the peace process, and there are several news reports that are likely to draw attention to it.
But what is actually happening in the region?
As the conflict in Iraq continues, there has been a dramatic shift in the way the world perceives and analyzes events.
In Iraq, for example, we have seen a major shift in how we understand the conflict: we now see the conflict as a conflict between a group of Sunni extremists and a group called the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL, also known as ISIS).
The Islamic State is a Sunni group, but its ideology is deeply rooted in Salafi Islam.
The Islamic state is the Sunni extremist group that seeks to impose its brand of Islam and its ideology in Iraq.
In other words, ISIL seeks to establish an Islamic state in Iraq under the guidance of Saudi Arabia and the United States.
This was not the case when the war began.
ISIL’s initial claim to leadership in Iraq was the overthrow of Saddam Hussein.
However, the group changed its name to ISIS after seizing Mosul in June 2014.
ISIL then claimed that it was an independent Islamic state.
However the group’s leader, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, was an Alawite Muslim, and it was a Shia Muslim group that he had overthrown.
ISIL has been fighting in Iraq since 2014, when it captured the city of Mosul and declared itself the “Islamic State”.
In June 2014, ISIL declared itself an Islamic State and then launched a series of attacks across the country, from Iraq to Syria.
By August, Iraq had been under ISIL’s control for two years.
However ISIL was eventually driven out of Mosul in January 2017.
The group’s remaining strongholds are in Syria, Iraq and Libya.
ISIS has taken control of large parts of the region, including in Syria’s eastern desert.
Its control over the Euphrates river has resulted in the flow of millions of refugees from the conflict and has pushed the population into greater poverty and isolation.
The region has been ravaged by the conflict.
More than 3 million people have been killed and tens of thousands have been forced to flee their homes, according to the United Nations.
The Syrian government is the main opponent of ISIL.
However it is also supported by Russia, Iran and Turkey.
It is also the main backer of the opposition, and in December 2016, Russia sent in a special mission to help the Syrian opposition to defeat ISIL.
The United States has also sent its Special Representative to Syria to assist the opposition.
The US has also provided support to the Iraqi government, although it has been criticised by the West for its support for ISIL.
On the international stage, the United Kingdom has been supportive of the Syrian regime and has repeatedly condemned the war.
The UK has also been criticised for supporting the Syrian rebels and for failing to provide any aid for the civilian population of Syria.
This has led to calls for Britain to leave the EU and to be taken over by the United Arab Emirates, which is a Gulf state with a history of supporting the Sunni rebel groups.
However this has not led to a significant increase in calls for the UK to leave Europe.
As the war has intensified, the US has increasingly become involved.
In October 2017, President Donald Trump announced that the United State would withdraw its forces from Iraq by the end of the year.
In March 2018, he signed an executive order to end the use of ground troops and other US military aid to the government of Iraq.
On April 12, 2018, the Trump administration announced the withdrawal of American troops from Iraq.
The American troops will leave in the summer of 2021.
The Trump administration also announced that it will allow Kurdish forces to establish a buffer zone in Syria.
The Kurdish forces will also allow Kurdish troops to form a national government.
The new administration also said it would support the creation of a buffer state between Syria and Turkey and to allow the safe movement of arms and goods through the area.
The announcement came after the United Turkey (TEV-DEM) party won a number of local elections.
These elections were held after Turkey had declared a ceasefire.