Women of Daesh narrate mercenaries' practices

Women joined Daesh pointed out that they were suffering from injustice and violence of Daesh and asserted that they want to return to their countries.

Al-Hol camp is located in east of Al-Hasakah city, 45 km away, 73 000 displaced persons and refugees live there, in addition to the families of mercenaries.

The camp administration has allocated a special section for 11,000 foreign women, including those who feel remorse for joining mercenaries and wanting to return to their countries, while others still cling to the ideas of mercenaries.

Saadia Akram, an Uzbekistan woman who joined mercenaries when she was 13 years old, immediately upon her arrival in Syria, she was taken by mercenaries to the city of Al-Tabqa and married to an Iraqi mercenary. She moved to Tal Afar in Iraq and al-Qaim.

"After the injustice, we suffered from Daesh, my father wanted to escape, but he could not, and after a while, we heard he was killed," said Saadia, who was brought to Syria with her family. Her father joined the mercenaries.

Saadia pointed out that Daesh was fighting in the name of Islam, but its laws and practices are far from Islam, "their aim is to kill and plunder and rob the goods of the countries."

Sadiaa pointed out that they lost a lot after joining the mercenaries, and called on the concerned authorities to allow them to return to their country.

"I came with my husband to Syria, first of all, we stayed in Manbij and moved between several cities in Syria," said Muhira Taher of Uzbekistan, 39.

Muhira says her husband was killed and she knew nothing about him.

"When the mercenaries attacked us, I asked about Baghdadi, and then the mercenaries beat me brutally because I did that t," she said.

At the end of her speech, she called for facilitating her return to her country, "I am tired of injustice. I want to go back to my normal life," she said.

A.H

ANHA


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