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Maram Susli (Arabic: مرام سوسلي), also known as Mimi al-Laham, PartisanGirl, Syrian Girl and Syrian Sister,[1] is a Syrian Australian YouTube content creator and commentator who prepares videos on the Syrian Civil War, US wars in the Middle East region, conspiracy theories, and the Gamergate controversy.[2] Susli is a contributor to the conspiracy theory and fake news website InfoWars,[3] has appeared on a podcasts hosted by the former head of the Ku Klux Klan David Duke,[3] as well as the Holocaust denier Ryan Dawson.[3] Susli says that 9/11 was an inside job[2] and that the New World Order opposes independent countries, including Syria.[1] She is the tweeter known as @partisangirl on Twitter.[2][3]

Maram Susli
Personal information
Born1987 (age 31–32)[citation needed]
Damascus, Syria
YouTube information
(March 2019)
Total views5,783,637
(September 2017)


Early lifeEdit

Susli was born in Damascus, moving to Australia as a child.[4]

War in SyriaEdit

Susli has made a series of video and social media commentaries on the war in Syria, designated an "international conflict" by the International Red Cross.[5] Along with Theodore Postol, she rejected the claims that the Syrian Government used chemical weapons of any sort.[3] In a YouTube video, she referred to evidence posted by Postol, suggesting that the 2017 Khan Shaykhun chemical attack, alleged to have killed 74 people, was not the work of the Assad government.[6][3] Seymour Hersh, in defence of Postol, insisted: "He talked to her once on one thing".[7]She has been called a "Kardashian Look-Alike Trolling for Assad".[2] Susli rejected a description of her in The Guardian newspaper as a "Russian bot"; the paper subsequently amended its article to replace the term 'Russian bot' with 'account'.[8]


  1. ^ a b "The Best English-speaking Friend Assad Could". Haaretz. 19 October 2014. Retrieved 27 September 2017.
  2. ^ a b c d Shachtman, Noah; Kennedy, Michael (17 October 2014). "The Kardashian Look-Alike Trolling for Assad". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 27 September 2014.
  3. ^ a b c d e f Monbiot, George (15 November 2017). "A lesson from Syria: it's crucial not to fuel far-right conspiracy theories". The Guardian. Retrieved 22 May 2019.
  4. ^ Schachtman, Noah; Kennedy, Michael (17 October 2014). "The Kardashian Look-Alike Trolling for Assad". The Daily Beast. Retrieved 25 October 2018.
  5. ^ "ICRC statement at second Brussels conference on Syria" (Press release). International Committee of the Red Cross. 25 April 2018.
  6. ^ Ellis, Emma Fray (31 May 2017). "To Make Your Conspiracy Theory Legit, Just Find an 'Expert'". Wired. Retrieved 27 September 2017.
  7. ^ Bloomfield, Steve (17 July 2018). "Whatever happened to Seymour Hersh?". Prospect. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
  8. ^ Stewart, Heather (19 April 2018). "Russia spread fake news via Twitter bots after Salisbury poisoning – analysis". The Guardian. Retrieved 22 May 2019.

External linksEdit