The head of the Kurdistan Democratic Party - Syria (Parti) Abdul Karim Sekko said that the call for the establishment of a court to prosecute Daesh detainees in the areas of the Autonomous Administration is right and legitimate demand.
The states that occupy Kurdistan are hindering the establishment of a court to prosecute Daesh
Sekko said, "The interests of some countries, especially the occupied regimes of Kurdistan, are hampering the establishment of a court in northern Syria. The mercenaries are their sons, they are obeying their orders and they have been subjected to training in those countries, which financed them in cooperation with the Syrian regime."
The Autonomous Administration of north and east Syria called on the international community on March 25 to support the establishment of an international court to prosecute mercenaries, but its demand has not yet been answered.
He noted that one of the most prominent countries that hinder the establishment of a court to prosecute Daesh is the Turkish state represented by Erdogan, who financed, supported and introduced mercenaries across Turkish territory to Syria, and said: "Erdogan has hopes and ambitions to bring back Daesh again to eliminate the Kurdish project in Rojava.
He considered the recent Turkish moves on the borders of northern and eastern Syria an attempt to revive and revive the Daesh's cells in the region.
Abdul Karim Sekko stressed that the world countries have not done their duty towards the YPG, YPJ, and SDF, which fought the most dangerous international organization of mercenaries until the demolition of its alleged state.
All evidence of crimes exist in the north and east of Syria
"There is a danger in the areas of the Autonomous Administration as mercenaries committed crimes in the region and all the evidence and proofs exist in the north and east of Syria," he said.
The Autonomous Administration prisons have more than 6,000 mercenaries, nearly thousands of them from 50 foreign countries.
"If a court is set up to prosecute a mercenary in Europe, it will not give its right to the lack of information and sufficient evidence about the crimes committed by mercenaries," he added.
Dozens of politicians, diplomats and researchers from 15 countries around the world who participated in the international forum on Daesh, which was organized in the area of Amouda in northeastern Syria under the auspices of Rojava Center for Strategic Studies between 6-8 July, supported the formation of courts to prosecute Daesh in the north and east of Syria.
"If there is no court, there is a new risk and conspiracy being hatched against our region," Sekko concluded.