Talk:Alleged Chemical Attack, December 8, 2012

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Analyzing video

At first I thought the video could be reused footage from Bani Walid in Libya, but in fact it looks quite authentic. The video is quite similar to many of the Houla videos. The narrator could even be the same, on the video he says many of the same magic words, something that sounds like "March". ("tmenet maas at tenut naas") – could be date.

I've noticed "Mosh," sounds like, appearing in places, like the May 25/July 14 Taldou videos. This is November, so it must not be month, or maybe date at all. I might get that someday. Thanks for mentioning it. --Caustic Logic (talk) 23:54, 10 December 2012 (UTC)
Same "date" again: 2 12 Al Hoole Homs Ugarit Hula Homs, T planes bombed the area c 3 ... and here, and here -- Petri Krohn (talk) 03:09, 13 December 2012 (UTC)

The events could be related to this video: Liberation Party Building Division in the Ambassador Thursday, 06/12/2012. -- Petri Krohn (talk) 21:46, 10 December 2012 (UTC)

Hard to say if that is related or not. And good to have your thoughts here. Here's a video of the same day, nasty leg injuries in what seems to be the same clinic, judging by he floors. Seems to be different patient arrays, if not different days.--Caustic Logic (talk) 23:54, 10 December 2012 (UTC)

P.S. – Weird, but many of the latest videos from northern Syria have the Houla Media Office / Suleiman style duplication of content, with the copy voiceless. The "Ambassador" video above is one example. Even the the narrator / cameraman on the chemical attack video has received his instructions from the same office as the cameraman seen reporting on the Houla massacre. This casts a shadow of suspicion on both events. -- Petri Krohn (talk) 21:54, 10 December 2012 (UTC)

Good observations. Possible connection. Houla massacre experts would be in high demand. That one really worked. Hint - it's not video production but dead kids that did it. --Caustic Logic (talk) 23:54, 10 December 2012 (UTC)
I had noticed that style before you told me that it was a Suleiman shtick, which sounded plausible then, but by now I have seen it on several unrelated videos. I suspect it's a service for re-usage by TV stations, at least that's the only remotely plausible idea I can come up with. I suspected the "magic words" are the Islamic year, but if so they should have changed recently on Nov 14, which I don't think they did. Maybe 2012? Nah, Allah help. --CE (talk) 23:59, 10 December 2012 (UTC)