Will For Yazidi Woman Abducted By ISIS, A Tearful Story Of Farida Khalaf Ever Die? – Hidden Politics

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Will For Yazidi Woman Abducted By ISIS, A Tearful Story Of Farida Khalaf Ever Die?

A Yazidi Woman Abducted By ISIS, A Tearful Homecoming Story Of Farida Khalaf
 
 
 
Who is Farida Khalaf
 
Farida Khalaf is known by her pen name that she is a Yazidi woman who was abducted by the  ISIS in 2014 and sold into slavery. She escaped to a  camp of ISIS, and in 2016 she published a book about her experience in slavery life, and her book name is The Girl Who Escaped ISIS.
 
Early Life
 
Farida Khalaf was born in the village of Kocho that is located in the mountains of Iraq. 
 
In 2014, when she was 18 years old, so ISIS invaded her village. The jihadists murdered all the men and boys of the age in her village, including her father and eldest brother. Single women and girls, including Farida and her friends, were forced onto a bus at gunpoint and brought to Raqqa, where they were sold into sexual slavery. 
 
Once she was beaten very badly by her captors that she lost sight in one eye, and could not walk for two months. The young women managed to escape to a refugee camp in northern Iraq, and Farida Khalaf was reunified with surviving family members. With the help of her community member however, By having been raped she was seen as a dishonor to her family. 
 
She later moved to Germany, where she hopes to become a mathematics teacher. The name of Her book, The Girl Who Escaped ISIS, was published in 2016. It was a collaboration with German writer Andrea C. Hoffmann,  while Jamie Bulloch translated into the English language. 
 
Main Theme Of Her Book In Short
 
Her school located in the Iraqi village of Kocho. She was very young and just 18 years old when she was captured and sold into slavery for sexual, and then starting endured 4 months of rape, torture and beatings until she managed to escape. She wrote her experiences in “The Girl Who Beat Isis: that published in 2016.
 
The Associated Press does not generally identify the victims of sexual, but  Farida Khalaf has gone public with her story. In 2015. she returned back o her village of Kocho. In once news conference she said:
 
“It was very difficult for me to think that I can come back to Kocho again,” Farida Khalaf also said later, as she stood inside an empty classroom looking at the photos of the dead.
 
Farida Khalaf also stands with a group of men who are looking for a mass grave in her home village of Kocho located in northern Iraq. she said, by using the Arabic acronym for the extremist group.“I will never forget the day when Daesh came and they gathered to all of us in the school and then separated us from our families, that will unforgettable,” 
 
The homeland of the Yazidis near to the Syrian border, In August 2014, after capturing to the northern city of Mosul and declaring an Islamic caliphate in vast areas of Iraq and neighboring Syria. 10 out of 1000  Yazidis escaped to Mount Sinjar, where most were eventually rescued by the Kurdish forces.
 
Those who stayed behind met the fate of Khalaf and her family. The Yazidis are an ancient religious minority, falsely branded as devil-worshippers by Sunni Muslim extremists. IS, adopting a radical interpretation of ancient Islamic texts, declared that Yazidi women and even young girls could be taken as slaves.
 
Farida Khalaf was a very young Yazidi woman who escaped from the horrors of captivity and abuse by the Islamic State group, she walks through her village of Kocho in Iraq. 
 
Khalaf was taken to the schoolhouse and separated from her father and older brother later, who were killed. She and her mother were among thousands of women who were bused from Sinjar to the Syrian city of Raqqa.
 
In the book, Collaboration with the German journalist Andrea Hoffmann, she describes how they were bought and sold like cattle. She also told about the men who rape her and she also begs for herself to him but it was sanctioned by religion. She also wanted to trigger her epilepsy and tried to kill herself.
 
She escaped when her “owner” left the door to her room unlocked, and her mother escaped five months later. Khalaf also spent time in a camp for displaced people in northern Iraq before eventually relocating into Germany, where she lives now.
 
Ahmed Khudida Burjus who are, the deputy director of Yazda, a rights group, said, around 7,000 women and girls were captured and sold into slavery for sexual, with nearly half eventually escaping. In Kocho alone, at least 500 men and boys were killed, and 800 women and girls were taken away.
 
 
 Farida Khalaf recounts the horrors of a month of her captivity and abuse by ISIS as she was walking through the school where she was seized and separated from her family in 2014. 
 
In the past three years, Syrian and Iraqi forces have gradually driven ISIS out of the nearly all the territory it once held. But the group still maintains a presence in the Syrian desert and also take over the areas that along with the border.
 
Farida Khalaf also says their fate is never far from her mind.
 
“I was in their captivity and now I know how difficult it is to be there, 1 day feels like a 1 year,” she said. “We also being prayed every day that the day would pass without beating or torture or rape.”
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