Posted on August 30, 2013 by
British Prime Minister David Cameron trying to sell his war ploy at the House of Commons.British Prime Minister David Cameron trying to sell his war ploy at the House of Commons.

Fri Aug 30, 2013 1:49PM GMT

British Prime Minister David Cameron has suffered a stunning setback after members of parliament (MPs) voted down an attempt by the coalition government to have the go ahead for military invasion of Syria.

The opposition Labour Party members of the House of Commons stressed that they will not support even a watered down version of the bill which will pave the way for British warmongers to join their U.S. counterparts in yet another deadly war in the Middle East region.

The Commons’ vote deeply wounded David Cameron and put his future as the head of the ruling Conservative Party in total uncertainty.

Cameron’s war drive against Syria backed by U.S. President Barack Obama and certain other European countries is now discredited and exposed as a criminal conspiracy hatched by MI6, CIA and Zionist regime’s spying apparatus Mossad.

The British warmongers are appeared defeated in their desperate attempt to activate a conspiracy for regime change in Syria, which was aimed at isolating Iran and consolidate UK and U.S. hegemony over the Middle East region.

Even Conservative backbenchers have launched a rebellion against Cameron’s plot put forward to the UN Security Council as a UK resolution “authorising all necessary measures to protect civilians” in Syria.

The British-hatched ploy which was aimed at pressuring Russia and China, two permanent members of the Security Council holding a veto power, and the Prime Minister’s recalling of the parliament for a vote backing invasion of Syria, neither of them went in favor of David Cameron.

The British premier tried helplessly to justify his war ploys by claiming that it was “beyond doubt that the Assad regime was guilty of the chemical attack in Damascus”, and that “there is no 100 percent certainty about who is responsible.”

Meanwhile, opinion polls show that only 6 to 11 percent of the public in Britain are supportive of a plan by government to enter another war in the Middle East, this time against Syria.

Cameron lost his motion, backing a military intervention in the Arab country “if necessary”, by 272 votes to 285, after dozens of Tory MPs joined forces with the opposition Labour part