Western leaders in new Assad appeal - BBC News

Syrian State TV says is doomed under Government control of the US, French and German leaders, Syrian President Bashar al-Assad about "indiscriminate use of force" against protestors of the city of Hama now have.

President Barack Obama called Nicolas Sarkozy of France and Germany's Angela Merkel and to discuss new measures against Damascus, said the White House.

Earlier, Syrian activists said security forces dead at least 13 people in unrest in the country on Friday shot.

The protests show no signs for mutate despite government crackdown.

"The leaders of the Assad regime further use indiscriminate violence against the Syrian people sentenced,", a White House statement said.

"Welcomes the August 3 of the UN Security Council presidential statement Syria's actions to condemn, but also agreed, additional steps to pressure the regime of Assad and support to the Syrian people."

It was not immediately clear what could be the new measures.

Correspondents say that the United States seems to use a direct call to President Assad, step up to after he earlier this week that his presence was now fomenting instability direction.

'Until death'

The statement came after thousands of Syrians have again the first Friday to the streets after Friday prayers - in the holy month of Ramadan.

Was Syrian State TV broadcast from the city of Hama - the focus of protests against Mr Assad say rule - has become the city, now under Government control.

The city was under fire days as tanks and troops the control of opposition groups trying again.

Unrest in Damascus, also on Friday reported where died in at least seven discussions, activists said.

Video on the Internet in the capital showed crowds sing was filmed, said: "Hama, we are with you until death" and "[President] Bashar [al-Assad] can be".

Abdel-Karim Rihawi, head of the Syrian League for the defence of human rights, said that 30,000 people in the city had marched to Deir al-Zour.

Activists say about 2,000 people took since demonstrators to the streets in March have been killed by security forces.

Mr Assad has promised reforms, but the violence on "armed criminal gangs" of unspecified foreign powers supported the guilt is.

Access for international journalists in Syria was greatly limited, and it is rarely possible to check the accounts of witnesses and opposition groups.

Earlier this week, Declaration of the UN Security Council one condemned the crackdown.

Russia, traditionally an ally of Syria, joined the criticism with President Dmitry Medvedev said Mr Assad "would face a sad fate", when he strongly carried out reforms and voted with the opposition.

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Western leaders in new Assad appeal - BBC News