Twilight News / warned Assistant Secretary General of the Gulf Cooperation Council, Abdul Aziz Abu Hamad Aluwaisheg, which has been involved in Russia's military involvement in Syria, the risk of escalation between Russia and the United States.
In an interview with the BBC, the Saudi capital, Riyadh, Aluwaisheg stressed that he has no place to Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, who has a rare visit to Moscow recently, in Syria in the future.
This coincides with the arrival of US Secretary of State John Kerry to Riyadh to continue his talks with leaders in the region after it expressed the hope of convening an international meeting soon to discuss ways to end the war in Syria.
Russia urges Arab and Western countries to work with the government of Assad's forces to confront the "Islamic state" in Syria, and to reach a political solution to end the war.
But the six Arab states of the Gulf Cooperation Council strongly opposes any military or political role of the Syrian president, according to reports Liz Dusit, great editors of international affairs at the BBC.
Aluwaisheg and warned of the risks of air strikes that began Russia launched recently in Syria.
"I think it may involve a serious escalation between the great powers, Russia and the United States, working in the same field. All of us are concerned about this matter."
"The Russian decision taken without consultation and without coordination with the international coalition to fight Daash unfortunate."
He said the administrator of the Gulf that "the increased Russian presence in Syria is the best gift given to terrorist groups to help them recruit more fighters."
He explained by saying, "Many people remember what happened in Afghanistan when the existence of the Soviet Union helped to recruit fighters from all over the world. This may occur, it is likely to happen in Syria, and if Russia continued to intervene."
Aluwaisheg pointed out that the countries of the Gulf Cooperation Council - which supports the Syrian opposition militants militarily - can accept the role of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad in the negotiations, but not in any transitional government.
More recently, Western leaders tempered their position in this regard, saying that Assad can stay - at least briefly - in a sign that the president will remain a major issue any valuable discussions on Syria.
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