Syria's chief negotiator said the "only thing" achieved at 10-day talks in Geneva was an agreed agenda.
"The train is ready, it's in the station, it's warming up its engine".
In the latest cycle of talks, Syrian government and opposition representatives once more failed to meet to discuss the situation face-to-face.
The opposition has been hesitant to add "terrorism" to the agenda over fears that the government would use it to sideline discussions on political transition - the opposition's central goal.
He referred to the paper of "the basic principles for the political solution to the crisis in Syria" which the Syrian government delegation handed over to the UN Special Envoy for Syria Staffan de Mistura at the previous session of talks.
According to de Mistura, who acts as mediator between rival delegations, bilateral meetings produced an outline which will form the backbone for future rounds of talks.
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"The worldwide community must speak out.to put an end to the ongoing massacres that have been taking place in Syria for six years now", said al-Hariri.
While the three first "baskets" are directly related to UN Security Council resolution 2254, namely the formation of credible and inclusive governance, UN-supervised elections and the drafting of a new constitution, the inclusion of a "fourth basket" is an important development.
The High Negotiations Committee (HNC), which serves as an umbrella group for militants and opponents of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad in the peace talks, was the main Syrian opposition at the negotiations along with two smaller groups that attended the negotiations under the auspices of Russian Federation.Both sides could point to small victories.
Despite periodic displays of division, Western diplomats and analysts who had come to shepherd the opposition through the tricky process credited the motley crew of political dissidents and military commanders for holding their ground. "They were just fighting each other", De Mistura noted.
Since the last round was held a year ago, rebel factions have lost eastern Aleppo, one of their main strongholds in the country, and are increasingly on the back foot as Damascus seeks to consolidate its military gains on the ground. Neither is part of the United Nations peace process.