Tuesday, 12 November 2019

A convoy of U.S. vehicles is seen after withdrawing from northern Syria, on the outskirts of Dohuk, Iraq, October 21, 2019. U.S. troops crossed into Iraq early on Monday (October 21), part of the withdrawal from northeast Syria ordered by President Donald Trump that opened the way for Turkish troops to launch an offensive against Kurdish fighters in the area. REUTERS/Ari Jalal

A convoy of U.S. vehicles is seen after withdrawing from northern Syria, in Erbil, Iraq October 21, 2019. Some Syrian civilians threw potatoes and shouted abuse at a convoy as they headed towards the border. REUTERS/Azad Lashkari

A convoy of U.S. vehicles is seen after withdrawing from northern Syria, on the outskirts of Dohuk, Iraq, October 21, 2019. Though on Monday the Pentagon said it was looking into keeping some U.S. troops there, to ensure that oil fields did not fall into the hand of Islamic State or others. REUTERS/Ari Jalal

A convoy of U.S. vehicles is seen after withdrawing from northern Syria, in Erbil, Iraq October 21, 2019. Trump's decision to withdraw troops was criticized in Washington and beyond as a betrayal of Kurdish allies who had fought for years alongside U.S. troops against Islamic State. REUTERS/Azad Lashkari

Boys wave towards a convoy of U.S. vehicles withdrawing from northern Syria, in Erbil, Iraq October 21, 2019. REUTERS/Azad Lashkari

A convoy of U.S. vehicles is seen after withdrawing from northern Syria, on the outskirts of Dohuk, Iraq, October 21, 2019. REUTERS/Ari Jalal