More than 130,000 Syrian Kurds in front of a pre-Islamic State of militants crossed to Turkey in the last three days, and the authorities is more, Turkish Deputy Prime Minister Numan Kurtulmus Monday.
“We are ready for the worst scenario, the influx of hundreds of thousands of refugees” Kurtulmus told reporters in the capital Ankara.
Residents flee from the border town of Ayn al-Arab, known in Kurdish as Kobani and the surrounding villages, said the gunmen executing all ages in areas occupied by them, to create an atmosphere of fear and slavish obedience.
Kurdish politicians in Turkey renewed the appeal to the young people in the country’s mainly Kurdish south-east head to Kobani ethnic kin to help push back the Islamic State, which took with Iraq and Syria in recent months, and proclaimed a caliphate in the heart of the Middle East.
Syrian Kurds their position relative to each of the Yazidi minority in Iraq, which came under attack from Islamic State earlier this year. Tens of thousands were forced to flee their homeland Yazidis in Sinjar and other villages.
Air strikes against the United States carried out the Islamic State of Iraq, and said he was ready to extend them in Syria, but it is unclear when and where it happens.
American Ambassador to the UN Samantha Power said on Sunday that the other countries are willing to join Washington in launching air strikes against militant Islamic state in Syria, but he refused to those countries.
“We are not alone in the air raids,” he told CBS’s “Face the Nation.” But we will have to let other nations to inject themselves with what the specific commitments that the coalition will not be. “