United States and Britain, “tell us that we have to go to Geneva,” he said on condition of anonymity a senior Syrian National Coalition, say the BBC and The Guardian newspapers. The opposition will decide on Friday whether or not traveling to Switzerland. The Governments of the United States and Britain warned the Syrian opposition to withdraw support if not send a delegation to Geneva II for peace talks, the British media reported Tuesday. “The U.S. and Britain say that we have to go to Geneva,” he said on condition of anonymity a senior Syrian National Coalition, say the BBC and The Guardian newspapers. According to the Syrian opposition, these governments “left us very clear that there will continue to support us as they do and we will lose credibility with the international community if we do not go.” For John Kerry, head of U.S. diplomacy, the Syrian opposition “is playing a lot and the international community firmly believes that they are interested, they and the Syrians, send a delegation.” This week, Kerry expressed his belief that the opposition will go to these peace negotiations, called Geneva II, which will be held on 22 January. Kerry argued that the presence of the Syrian National Coalition meeting will be a “test of credibility for everyone” in the armed conflict in Syria since March 2011 by armed groups to overthrow the government of Bashar Al Assad. The senior official said the coalition opposition lead agency Executive will decide on Friday if you go to Geneva II. The foreign ministers of 11 countries (France, USA, UK, Germany, Italy, Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Jordan, UAE, Qatar and Egypt) prepare the meeting in Geneva II, which should serve to launch a process of political transition in Syria. Russia, like the United Nations (UN) insists on a political solution as the only way to resolve the crisis in the Arab country and rejects military intervention, such as the United States, which accused without proof Damascus intended to “use “chemical weapons against the population in August. Since the Syrian conflict began in March 2011, more than 100,000 people have died. In addition, 2.5 million have fled to neighboring countries, 6.5 million have been displaced within the same territory. At this, the United Nations Fund for Children (UNICEF) recently requested $ 835 million-some of the largest order in its history, to serve five million Syrian children needing urgent humanitarian aid.