Syria’s war has left hundreds of thousands dead, displaced millions, and devastated the country’s fragile political system.
It has also been the source of one of the world’s most complicated, and most contentious, disputes.
But as the Syrian conflict has grown in intensity and scope, a new study suggests that the conflict is not as complex as previously believed.
The study, published by the University of Pennsylvania’s Graduate School of Education and Sciences and the University at Buffalo’s School of International Service, uses the most up-to-date data available to provide a more accurate picture of the Syrian war and its causes.
The paper is based on an extensive survey of nearly 1,000 Syrians in six countries.
The authors used data from the International Crisis Group and a wide variety of other sources to analyze the war’s impact on the country, including the role of the U.S. and Russia, and how it affects other conflicts.
The research suggests that while the war has led to many unintended consequences, its overall impact has been positive.
It’s led to more opportunities for political engagement, better governance, greater accountability, and increased transparency, the study concludes.
The war has also led to an overall shift in the way the world sees the world.
The U.N. estimates that between 70 and 90 percent of Syria’s population has been affected by the conflict, according to the study.
The majority of those killed and displaced have been civilians, according the study, which was published online Feb. 22 in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
This is in contrast to the way many Western nations saw the war, with some Western governments labeling the conflict as a civil war.
While there are a number of reasons why the conflict has had such a bad impact on Syria, including human rights abuses and military and security violations, the authors suggest that it is most likely because the war was waged with the support of a U. S.-led coalition led by the U,S., and Russia.
While the U of S-led coalition is responsible for the majority of the deaths, there has been some criticism of the coalition for its role in the war.
The conflict has also impacted the political system of Syria, leading to more polarization and polarization, according a recent report from the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
“In a nutshell, we found that the Syrian military, backed by a U S.-supported regime, has been the biggest impediment to political reform in Syria,” said the study’s lead author, Anthony Cordesman, a doctoral candidate in the School of Public Policy and International Affairs at Penn.
“The coalition’s ability to control Syria has had a negative impact on democratic institutions, particularly in the areas of accountability and transparency.”
The Syrian civil conflict began in 2011 with a peaceful uprising that sought to overthrow the government of President Bashar Assad.
Assad has since been accused of using chemical weapons on his own people, and he has been fighting to keep power through military means, which has led the U S-backed opposition to increasingly engage in armed opposition actions.
The Syrian conflict continues to affect the world in a variety of ways, including for the country as a whole, which remains under the threat of war and political instability, according Cordesmans study.
It also has a significant impact on U. s foreign policy.
The United States, Russia, Saudi Arabia, and other countries are leading the way in supporting the anti-government forces in Syria.
The three countries together control more than a quarter of Syria and have the world and the region’s largest oil reserves.
The countries have also spent significant amounts of money to support the opposition, including by providing humanitarian assistance and by arming them with military equipment.
However, the U s and other powers have been wary of arming the rebels and have been pushing for an eventual political settlement that would end the conflict and allow the country to resume its development and economic growth, according Toomas Hendrik Ilves, a senior fellow at the Center for American Progress and a co-author of the report.
“It is possible to be optimistic about the prospects for a peaceful resolution to the Syrian crisis, but there are significant risks in the U .
S. approach to Syria,” he said.
“As in the Middle East, the Syrian opposition is unlikely to emerge victorious.
However it could be able to become a formidable force in the world.”
The study also notes that the war and the war in Syria have had a profound impact on international relations, particularly on U S relations with the Middle Eastern states that have sided with the opposition.
The findings also suggest that there is a growing consensus that the U States should abandon its military campaign in Syria and support a political transition that brings about greater political and economic democracy.
It is also likely that the United States will have to engage in a military campaign to support these political and security reforms in the near future.
The researchers also argue that the rise of the Arab Spring, as well as the rise in social and economic unrest in the Arab world, have created