The mainstream media continuously misrepresents the threat ISIS poses to the West, barraging us with PC-laced stories about how “not all Muslims are bad.”
We know this – thanks.
Never do they take a deeper look into the heinous acts ISIS commits outside of traditional terror attacks. A new report by The Mercury shines light on a dark place: ISIS’s child sex slavery trade.
The Mercury reports:
WARNING: Graphic content
FOR children half a world away, the nightmares don’t stop.
Five-year-old Shadi and his older sister and brother are among thousands of children who have seen more terrors than most of us combined in their short lifetime; children sold as sexual slaves, suicide bombings, blood, guts and gore, forced torture and mutilation.
But most of all, they’ve stared death in the eye.
“Deflowered slave for sale, age 13,” one ad in an online jihadi marketplace reads. “Body: slim, tall. Price: $9,000.”
For the children of Islamic State-controlled territories in Iraq and Syria, this is their reality. Their nightmare. Every. Single. Day.
“One day Shadi held a knife to our little sister’s throat,” Shadi’s older sister, Hadya, explains in a confronting episode of Dateline, which airs tonight.
“He would have cut her ear off if my mother hadn’t stopped him. He said, “I’ll cut her throat, she’s mine”.
ISIS has a brutal history of enslaving and raping young Yazidi women and girls. These unspeakable acts occurred under Obama’s watch. Why didn’t Michelle Obama hold up a sign for these poor souls?
The Independent UK reported:
On August 3 2014, Isis attacked the town of Sinjar in northern Iraq, as part of their campaign to eradicate the Yazidi people and “purify” the region of non-Islamic influences.
That same day, Prince Tahseen Said, leader of the Yazidi people, issued an “urgent distress call” to the international community to “to assume their humanitarian and nationalistic responsibilities” and help the 40,000 Yazidis who had fled their homes in the district.
But it was already too late for Nadia Murad. Aged 19, she lived in the quiet farming village of Kocho, within the area around Sinjar ISIS had selected for “purification”. Before the Isis militants arrived, she lived with her large family of brothers and sisters and was studying at high school, harbouring dreams of becoming a history teacher and perhaps a make-up artist.
But Nadia’s dreams were shattered as war ravaged Sinjar. Now she was simply an Isis sex slave.