A British-born woman who went to Syria as a schoolgirl to join Daesh should not be allowed to return to Britain to challenge the government taking away her citizenship because she poses a security risk, the Supreme Court has ruled.
Begum left the UK to join Daesh when she was 15 but now wants to return. Her British citizenship was revoked on security grounds.
Tens of thousands of female Daesh sympathisers and fighters’ wives have been kept in al Hol camp for months, but as conditions deteriorate and violence increases, there is no solution in sight.
In one case a father visits three graveyards to offer prayers for his son. In another, a broken tooth became the only way to identify a slain rebel.
In stripping Shamima Begum of her citizenship is the UK government manufacturing a citizenship test that only applies to Muslims?
Britain's Home Secretary Sajid Javid slammed for his order to revoke the citizenship of runaway Daesh teen Shamima Begum, whose son died in a crammed Syrian refugee camp.
Aid worker Tauqir Sharif, known as Tox, was born and raised in the UK. With his wife, he founded the aid organisation Live Updates from Syria, but then the UK government stripped Tox of his citizenship. This is his story.
Yago Riedijk, husband of a British teenager Shamima Begum who was stripped of her citizenship after joining Daesh, wants to return to the Netherlands with her and their child, the BBC reported on Sunday.
Dozens of wives of Daesh terrorists want to return their home countries, including UK, US, France, Germany and Scandinavia amid concerns over security risk.
What is a state’s responsibility after its citizen's return from stints with Daesh or other terrorist organisations? For starters, they have to face crucial questions over why their citizens joined in the first place.
Shamima Begum, who gave birth to a son at the weekend, prompted a public backlash in Britain by appearing unrepentant about seeing severed heads and even claiming the 2017 Manchester suicide attack — that killed 22 people — was justified.
Stripping Shamima Begum of her citizenship has triggered questions about leaving a 19-year-old mother with a militant's child to fend for herself in a war zone. Her fate illustrates the conundrum governments face as the war in Syria winds down.
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