The Turkish newspaper "Sabah" commented on the current fighting between Arab tribes and the so-called Kurdish-controlled Syrian Democratic Forces (SDF) in the Deir Ezzor region, where the US presence and Syrian oil wells are located.

Arab tribes in northeast Syria can no longer afford the "long-suffering contempt" at the hands of Kurdish forces and now they say "enough" and have left the floor to arms.

"This made the structures promoted by the Americans under the name of the Syrian Democratic Forces collapse," he said.

The writer criticized Washington's establishment of these forces under the pretext of combating ISIS, describing the SDF as also terrorist and "a terrorist organization cannot be used to confront another terrorist organization."

He pointed out that the "verbal" joint defense between the Arab tribes and these forces has collapsed as a result of the violations and violence suffered by the Arabs, culminating in the arrest of Arab leader Ahmed al-Khabil by SDF elements, which he said resulted in the killing or capture of dozens of Kurdish militants in those clashes.

Aslan accused the Americans of giving the Kurdish group about a third of Syria's territory, including the oil areas, they completely ignored the Arab tribes in the region and treated them as if they were potential Islamic State operatives.

The Americans relied on false or exaggerated information provided by the Kurds, exploiting Americans' sensitivity to "terrorism."

He added that the Americans' experience in Iraq made them distrust the Sunni Arabs and accuse them of sympathizing with what they call "Islamic extremists," so the Americans, according to him, chose to deal with the Kurds who adopt the Marxist current.

Aslan highlighted that the Kurds took advantage of American leniency in order to develop their organizations, and took strict measures to control residential areas and increase their efforts to survive and continue in the area.

He also said that the Kurds had put pressure on the Arab and Turkmen populations, and had subjected Arab tribal leaders and armed groups – who had been "transferred" to structures dubbed the "military council" – to give a "lesson" to intimidate the local population.

The author also accused the Kurds of seeking to divide Syria with American blessing, and of trying to recruit Arabs, turn them into Marxists and expel those who do not submit to their authority.

But he warned that the Syrian people are no longer willing to sacrifice the freedom and prosperity they have been denied for 13 years, so their second new revolt against the YPG in the region is at its most intense and represents a real challenge to the United States.