There is not enough data with which to do an adequate job of analysis on all that is occurring just now, but I think I must make a preliminary "stab" at it with the understanding that all this is subject to revision.
1. Russia/Turkey. "My dear friend" is what Erdogan called Putin several times yesterday, and now Erdogan has issued an "ultimatum" to the US to hand over Gulen or forget about its relationship to Turkey. Firstly, lets get the nukes out of Incirlik. Why tempt the sultan? Secondly, does this mean that Turkey will abandon its support of the non-IS rebels in Syria? My SWAG would be that it does not. I would expect that Erdogan will try to have it both ways. IMO he will try to surrepticiously continue to make Turkey available as strategic depth to the rebels while simultaneously trying to obtain Russian support against the emergence of anything like a Syrian statelet. Whether or not the YPG Kurds and the SDF Arabs advance to al-Bab, heavy IS counterattacks should be expected as the occupation of Manbij threatens remaining IS communications from Turkey to the Caliphate.
2. Iraq. The US/Iraqi effort on the axis Baghdad-Mosul is going to take a long time to develop. The Iraqi Army and militia forces still have a long way to go to develop the kind of capability that the Pesh Merga and YPG Kurds already have. A Clinton Administration advised by people like Morell and the AEI neocons would likely double-down on the Iraq effort with US ground troops to carry the offensives all the way to Raqqa and Mosul. Would the US then let the Iraqi government run the country? IMO that is an open question. Big Grandma (the Borg Queen) may well think that the children do not play together well enough to be left unsupervised.
3. Afghanistan. IS and the Taliban have made a deal to cooperate against the Kabul government. This doesn't sound like good news. The government is saddled with "forces of order" that are far too large and expensive for it to ever afford. It seems to me that this makes the Afghan government something familiar to me, i.e., a regime with large, fairly clumsy forces trying to defend a number of more or less besieged localities against guerrillas who control the countryside. All of this makes Afghanistan an unacknowledged overseas protectorate of the US. Will Big Grandma double down there as well?
4. Libya. US, French and British SF are engaged on the ground in holding back the IS "hordes." Well, smallish "Hordes," are evidently the case at present. But ... small "hordes" may grow. What will Big Grandma do then?
5. Ukraine. I don't know. Someone please tell me.
6. Syria. My SWAG is that R+6 will be able to seal off the penetration in SW Aleppo and re-isolate East Aleppo. The jihadi friendly media are doing their best to depict the jihadi rebels and their supporters in the pocket as something like Robin Hood and his archers or maybe the Cisco Kid fighting off the forces of Spanish oppression. That doesn't work very well. Jihadis are, well, jihadis, but the process of myth building will probably make them heroic figures just as the Argentinian adventurer, Che Guevara has become a tee-shirt theme. If the Turks do not provide enough support across the Hatay border crossings, the rebel losses at Aleppo and along the dusty, air stricken roads in Idlib will have greatly weakened the rebels. We will then see if R+6 has enough strength and energy to launch an offensive into Idlib. If not, then the Russians and Iranians will have to re-think their deployed strength levels in Syria. pl