Syrian Government has termed his general people and unarmed civilians as Terrorists and killing them persistently irrespective of age, gender, religion, casts and communities.
News footage showed bodies that appeared to have been dragged across the floor in a building, leaving long trails of blood behind. The news report said forces had killed "several terrorists" in the Deir Baalbeh area.
The government frequently refers to rebels seeking to overthrow President Bashar al-Assad as "terrorists." But another opposition activist in Homs, Rahi Abdallah, said the situation in nearby Deir Baalbeh" is only turning from bad to worse."
"Smoke is rising from Deir Baalbeh this morning, and a stench is coming out of some of its streets due to the burning of some corpses by the regime forces," Abdallah said Sunday.
"What is noticeable in the bodies we found yesterday and today in Deir Baalbeh is that they appear to have been slaughtered at the neck and then burned, including women and children.
Others appear to have been killed from knife and bullet wounds." Syria's state-run news agency SANA said on 30th Dec 2012 (Sunday) that the military has been killing many terrorists. One army unit "killed several terrorists and injured many others" and destroyed launchers of locally made missiles that the terrorists had used to attack orchards in the Maartamasrin area in Idlib province, SANA reported.
The stench of the burnt bodies was so potent, Abu Jafar said, he could smell it from 2 kilometers (1.2 miles) away. "It smells awful because the regime appears to have burnt so many bodies recently," the opposition activist said on Sunday, 30th December 2012, from the beleaguered city of Homs.
"Some cars arrived this morning and carried away dead bodies. We are not sure where." Jafar's account comes a day after what may be the deadliest day yet in Syria's 21-month civil war, according to opposition figures.
Lakhdar Brahimi, the joint U.N.-Arab League envoy, gave a dire warning on Sunday 30th December 2012 on the rapidly deteriorating situation in Syria. "If nearly 50,000 people have been killed in about two years, do not expect just 25,000 people to die next year -- maybe 100,000 will die," he told reporters in Cairo. "The pace is increasing," he said.
"A solution is still possible, but it is only getting more complicated every day," Brahimi added. "Had we dealt more carefully with this conflict in 2011, it would have been much easier to resolve it. There is no question that it is much harder today." Brahimi met Sunday with Nabil Elaraby, secretary-general of the Arab League.
On Saturday, 29th December 2012, Brahimi met with Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov. Russia and China have used their veto power in the U.N. Security Council to block some of the toughest resolutions proposed against the Syrian regime. Traveling heavily in hopes of brokering a halt to the war, Brahimi said last week he is pinning his hopes on the formation of a transitional government.
At least 397 people were killed across the country Saturday 29th December 2012, the opposition Local Coordination Committees (LCC) of Syria said. At least 143 deaths were reported on Sunday 30th December 2012, including 10 children. The LCC said Saturday's death toll included more than 200 people who were captured and "field executed" by Syrian soldiers in the Homs suburb of Deir Baalbeh after Syrian forces won a battle there.
The group's representative in Deir Baalbeh said he could only personally account for 27 deaths, but said a Syrian soldier who had been captured by rebels said government forces killed at least 200 people in the suburb. The group posted video of several men's bodies lined up in a grassy field with wounds to the head, in what it claimed was footage taken by witnesses.
Jafar said he believes Deir Baalbeh was targeted "because it is the main gate to reach the Khaldiya neighborhood, which has been under the control of the rebels." Syrian state-run TV confirmed there was conflict in the area but said that government forces had been chasing down "terrorists."