Reports are emerging from prisoners who claim they were made to beat eachother
Miyasa Hodor, who has been in prison for two years after she was captured, told Sky News: “For adultery you would be stoned to death, for stealing they cut off your hand and for not wearing the veil, whipping.”
She said: “I had no training, my duty was to punish those as part of ISIS security.
They brought us about 50 people a day. The first time they told me you have to do it
“They brought us about 50 people a day. The first time they told me you have to do it.
“I said I cannot. They said, yes you can, you have to.”
The harrowing account shows the terror ISIS are unleashing
The barbaric militants have regularly burned people who do not adhere to their twisted views, but this is one of the first reports of them making civilians harm one another.
She added: “I stood up and I whipped her. With every lash she was screaming. I withdrew my hand.
Chilling photographs released from Mosul Thu, March 16, 2017
U.S.-backed Iraqi forces push further into the Islamic State-held western half of Mosul, capturing a damaged bridge which could link up their units on either side of the Tigris river
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An Iraqi special forces soldier checks men for explosive belts as they cross from Islamic State controlled part of Mosul to Iraqi forces controlled part of Mosul
“They came and stood right behind me and said: ‘If you don’t do it we will whip you instead. I have whipped many, you cannot count.”
Islamic State thugs burned three women to death after they refused to slaughter their neighbours who fled conflict.
The terrorists reportedly ordered the victims to kill citizens who had tried to escape the Iraqi city of Mosul, for which they were sentenced to death by cowardly “lawmakers”.
The three women declined, and as punishment, they were burned alive.
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ISIS are losing their grip on the region but desperate acts are causing great harm
Hodor continued: “If somebody goes without the veil, they will use pliers on her. If they don’t take her they will take her husband instead.”
Bruno Geddo, UN representative in Iraq, said: “The worst is yet to come, if I can put it this way.
“Because 400,000 people trapped in the Old City in that situation of panic and penury may inevitably lead to the cork popping somewhere, sometime, presenting us with a fresh outflow of large-scale proportions.”