World Bulletin/News Desk
Ikhlas Badawi, the first woman lawmaker who defected from Syrian regime, said that Syrian leader Bashar al-Assad was trying to inflict the responsibility of the massacres in Syria on Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan.
Badawi, who arrived in Turkey after defecting from Syrian regime, told AA on Saturday that they would like to host Erdogan in Syria after the regime was overthrown.
She thanked Turkish government and people on behalf of Syrian people.
Regarding the regime in Syria, Badawi said that deputies at Parliament did not have any active role or power, adding that the deputies were just sitting in the Parliament and casting votes when they were asked to.
An extraordinary religious council resolution about the terror organization 'FETO'
Overnight strikes in northern Syria sees Turkish Air Force hit 36 targets, military says
High-ranking officers linked to central Turkish air base detained over alleged ties to terror network
President warns Syria violence could send even more refugees fleeing to Turkey
PKK extremist has also been killed in separate incident in northeast Turkey
Fikri Isik says Syrian conflict is changing after opposition forces retook symbolically important town of Dabiq from ISIL
Turkey does not want 'passive friendship' with Kosovo, says economy minister
Foreign Ministry advises Turkish nationals against traveling to Iraq in light of Mosul operation
Anti-Terror teams conduct operation after receiving reports terrorist preparing suicide attack
President says Turkey had interest in helping defeat ISIL in Mosul
The suspects worked for leading Turkish communication bodies
If the country's fundamentals are solid, then even hurricanes cannot damage it: Mehmet Simsek
Binali Yildirim says proposal will be presented to the parliament "as soon as possible"
Opposition Nationalist Movement Party (MHP) leader says he is on the side of continuation of parliamentary system
Minister Nabi Avci says his ministry probed 490 personnel following the July 15 coup
Suspects using ByLock messaging service are accused of 'being member of a extremist organization'