ISIS extremists threaten to burn Australian women and children living in Syria

ISIS extremists are threatening to burn Australian women and children alive after eight children have been rescued from Syria.

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The eight orphans were transported to Iraq on Sunday in a secret operation organized by the Australian government.

But about 50 Australians are still stranded at al-Hawl and are now regarded as traitors by loyalists from the Islamic State, who remain active in the refugee camp.

Reports suggest that the remaining Australians have been intimidated and threatened with horrific violence as a result of Sunday's evacuation, according to The Australian.

ISIS extremists are threatening to burn Australian women and children alive after eight children have been rescued from Syria. Sydney's grandmother, Karen Nettleton (photo on the right), is seen as reunited with her grandchildren

ISIS extremists are threatening to burn Australian women and children alive after eight children have been rescued from Syria. Sydney's grandmother, Karen Nettleton (photo on the right), is seen as reunited with her grandchildren

ISIS extremists are threatening to burn Australian women and children alive after eight children have been rescued from Syria. About 50 people are still in al-Hawl and are seen by the extremists as traitors after the rescue organized by the Australian government, according to The Australian

ISIS extremists are threatening to burn Australian women and children alive after eight children have been rescued from Syria. About 50 people are still in al-Hawl and are seen by the extremists as traitors after the rescue organized by the Australian government, according to The Australian

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ISIS extremists are threatening to burn Australian women and children alive after eight children have been rescued from Syria. About 50 people are still in al-Hawl and are seen by the extremists as traitors after the rescue organized by the Australian government, according to The Australian

Save The Children international policy director Matt Tinkler told the publication: Since extraction, the risks for the approximately 50 children and women staying in the camps may have increased.

& # 39; Reports from the camp are that the remaining are being threatened and intimidated. & # 39;

He said the majority of the remaining are sick children and pregnant women who & # 39; have no place in a war zone & # 39 ;.

Amnesty International calls for more Australians to be sent back because they are hungry, without water and are constantly threatened with violence in camps.

"About 60 Australian daughters, mothers, sisters, brothers and cousins ​​are stuck in this desperate part of Syria," said the refugee coordinator of Amnesty & Australia, Graham Thom in a statement.

& # 39; The Australian government must make every effort to return all Australians who are trapped in these camps. & # 39;

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Save the Children also requires the return of more families.

Zaynab Sharrouf (photo on the right) was evacuated from a refugee camp in Syria during the weekend and gave birth to her third daughter on Monday evening. Pictured with her Humzeh (left) still alive and Zarqawi (second from the right) who is believed to be dead

Zaynab Sharrouf (photo on the right) was evacuated from a refugee camp in Syria during the weekend and gave birth to her third daughter on Monday evening. Pictured with her Humzeh (left) still alive and Zarqawi (second from the right) who is believed to be dead

Zaynab Sharrouf (photo on the right) was evacuated from a refugee camp in Syria during the weekend and gave birth to her third daughter on Monday evening. Pictured with her Humzeh (left) still alive and Zarqawi (second from the right) who is believed to be dead

Among the persons convicted on Sunday were three orphans of the Sydney terrorist, Khaled Sharrouf, two of his grandchildren and three orphans of Yasin Rizvi.

Sharrouf's oldest daughter, Zaynab, 18, was one of the evacuated people from the refugee camp and gave birth to a daughter on Monday evening, The Australian reported.

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The birth comes after Zaynab and her two siblings were reunited with their grandmother, Karen Nettleton – who traveled from her home in Sydney to Syria earlier this year to find the children.

Zaynab was married at the age of 13 and gave birth to Ayesha three years ago, which she shares with the Australian-born ISIS hunter Mohamed Elomar, her father's best friend Khaled.

Sharrouf (photo right), who was murdered in 2017, had shared photos of him and his sons (pictured left) embracing their new lifestyle

Sharrouf (photo right), who was murdered in 2017, had shared photos of him and his sons (pictured left) embracing their new lifestyle

Sharrouf (photo right), who was murdered in 2017, had shared photos of him and his sons (pictured left) embracing their new lifestyle

Elomar was later killed, and Zaynab began to marry another militant from the Islamic State – with whom she had a second child.

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After the ISIS defeat last year, the three remaining children were taken to the Kurdish government-controlled camp in northern Syria.

The most recent birth means that the children of Sharrouf can return to Australia earlier than expected because the authorities were waiting for Zaynab to have the baby before bringing them home.

The news of their return comes after their grandmother traced her three surviving grandchildren to the al-Hawl refugee camp in March in Syria.

THE CHILDREN OF KHALED SHARROUF

Daughter Zaynab, 17 – Alive

Daughter Hoda, 15 – Living

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Son Abdullah – died in 2017 at the age of 12

Son Zarqawi – died 11 years old in 2017

Son Humzeh, eight – Alive

Karen eventually found her grandchildren on the filthy campsite of more than 70,000 refugees after desperately trying to bring them home for five years.

Airlines will not allow babies & # 39; s under one week to fly, so the family will stay in Iraq for the time being.

Zaynab's three children will be tested for DNA to determine if she is their mother, to make sure they are eligible as Australian citizens.

Zaynab, her three siblings, her two daughters and three children of the Melbourne extremist Yasin Rizvic – who traveled to Syria in 2014 – have been taken out of the camp.

Rizvic was an ISIS hunter born in Bosnia and killed with his wife and their eldest son.

Authorities in NSW and Victoria will work with the children to get them back into society.

Prime Minister Scott Morrison said Monday that the children should not be punished for their parents' crimes.

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The Australian Federal Police will debrief the children upon their return home, before being arranged by the Department of Family and Community Service, the Australian reports.

Pictured: Zaynab (top left), Hoda (top right) and Humzeh (bottom, center). Their two brothers (also pictured) are believed to have died in air strikes

Pictured: Zaynab (top left), Hoda (top right) and Humzeh (bottom, center). Their two brothers (also pictured) are believed to have died in air strikes

Pictured: Zaynab (top left), Hoda (top right) and Humzeh (bottom, center). Their two brothers (also pictured) are believed to have died in air strikes

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