It also allows men to have sex with both their wives and "those they possess with their right hands," taken by interpreters to refer to female slaves.In the 19th and early 20th centuries, most Muslim scholars backed the banning of slavery, citing Quranic verses that say freeing them is a blessing.Enjoy vicious HD Porn Videos with hot curvy models!KHANKE, Iraq — The advertisement on the Telegram app is as chilling as it is incongruous: A girl for sale is "Virgin. It was shared with The Associated Press by an activist with the minority Yazidi community, whose women and children are being held as sex slaves by the extremists."They register every slave, every person under their owner, and therefore if she escapes, every Daesh control or checkpoint, or security force - they know that this girl ...
Their pre-war population in Iraq was estimated around 500,000. Nadia Mourad, an escapee, has appeared before the U. Congress and the European Parliament to appeal for international help. Both Facebook-owned Whats App and Telegram use end-to-end encryption to protect users' privacy.
"I managed in the end, thanks to God, I managed to get away from those infidels," the 18-year-told the AP from a bed at her uncle's home in the northern Iraqi town of Baadre. " Massive human trafficking sting in Texas leads to 61 arrests IS relies on encrypted apps to sell the women and girls, according to an activist is documenting the transactions and asked not to be named for fear of his safety.
"Even if I had lost both eyes, it would have been worth it, because I have survived them." Human traffickers are using Uber to smuggle migrants The Sunni extremists view the Yazidis as barely human. The activist showed AP the negotiations for the captives in encrypted conversations as they were occurring in real time.
A land mine exploded, killing her companions, 8-year-old Almas and Katherine, 20. The explosion left Lamiya blind in her right eye, her face scarred by melted skin.
Saved by the man who smuggled her out, she counts herself among the lucky.
The thousands of Yazidi women and children were taken prisoner in August 2014, when IS fighters overran their villages in northern Iraq with the aim to eliminate the Kurdish-speaking minority because of its ancient faith.