On a bright and sunny day in July, a few days before the first anniversary of the Arab Spring, we meet at a cafe near the city of Amman, where the Lebanese are known as the Ramblers.
We are discussing the rise of the so-called “Rambler” group, who are a growing, and perhaps even more violent, element of the Lebanese Resistance.
We also speak of the rise in popularity of the online streaming media, like the YouTube video of a masked man, wielding a sword, and shouting “Allahu Akbar!”
(God is greatest).
The Rambles are, in a way, the new face of Hezbollah, the Lebanese militant movement that has been in the headlines since 2013.
As a result, the Arab-Israeli conflict has come to be seen as a proxy war between the Shiite-dominated government of Prime Minister Saad Hariri and the Ramer faction of the movement, the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine (PFLP), which the US, Britain and Israel have supported.
The Ramer, who also happen to be the Lebanese branch of Hamas, is a Lebanese political party that has played a key role in the fighting in Gaza.
The two sides have engaged in a proxy conflict for years.
The “Rambo” is a reference to the Rammstein song “The Rambo,” which was written by a member of the Rama family, the same family that founded the rock band Bad Religion.
The song was inspired by the 1979 assassination of Iranian leader Mohammad Mossadegh.
Since the assassination of Mossadeg, the Ramiels have played a major role in Hezbollah’s political and military activities, and have been instrumental in securing their positions in Lebanon and throughout the region.
They are also active in the ongoing civil war between Lebanon and Syria, which has caused the death of hundreds of thousands of civilians.
The war in Syria began in 2011 when Syrian forces launched an offensive on the strategic city of Latakia, near the Turkish border.
Hezbollah, which had been backed by Russia and Iran, was caught off guard by the offensive, which led to the death and wounding of hundreds, and the displacement of millions of people.
The group quickly mobilized its military and paramilitary forces to defend the city, which it controls in the south.
The offensive, however, turned the tide in favor of the Syrian army.
In response, Hezbollah took over a strategic location in northern Syria, known as Jarablus, and launched a series of operations, including the siege of the strategic town of Qusayr.
After the capture of Qisayr, Hezbollah seized control of the nearby town of Tel Abyad, which is home to Hezbollah’s main headquarters, and began to expand its presence in the area.
The town, located on the Turkish side of the border, is considered one of the main centers of the Hezbollah’s resistance in Lebanon.
The government has been unable to recapture Qusahr, and has been forced to rely on a combination of its own military, and support from a number of local forces.
Hezbollah has also taken advantage of the turmoil in Syria to consolidate its position in the country.
The most recent attacks in Syria, including an attack on the Israeli border city of Khan al-Assal in March and the capture by the Syrian government of a large cache of chemical weapons, have made Hezbollah the number one foreign enemy of the government.
In addition to Hezbollah, Iran has also been accused of supporting the Syrian opposition.
Iran’s foreign minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif, on Sunday accused Hezbollah and the Syrian regime of funding and arming the opposition, and threatened to take action against Iran.
The Syrian opposition, meanwhile, has continued to struggle for survival and is in desperate need of a new government to replace the current regime.
The country has been plagued by instability since the 2011 uprising began.
It has been mired in civil war for several years, with various groups, including groups affiliated with al-Qaeda, Islamic State, and Jabhat Fateh al-Sham, vying for control of territory in the north and east.
The current uprising began when the government in Damascus began to lose control of areas under its control, which was largely in the form of Syrian military and intelligence facilities.
In late April, the Syrian military withdrew from some of the areas it was currently in control, and opened the border with Turkey.
On June 12, a group of Syrian rebels launched an attack against the Syrian air force base in Idlib, which the regime has used as a staging area for attacks on rebel-held areas.
The next day, the military launched a retaliatory attack on rebel areas, killing at least 40 people, including many women and children.
The U.S.-backed Syrian Democratic Forces (SDF), an alliance of the YPG and the Free Syrian Army (FSA), have been fighting to defeat the Assad regime since the end of the war.
The coalition has been largely successful