Difference between revisions of "Hoda Sharrouf"

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[[Australia]]n '''Hoda Sharrouf''' is the second oldest child of [[Tara Nettleton]] and [[Khaled Sharrouf]], conservative muslims who took their family to live under authority of [[Daesh]], also known as the ''"Islamic State"'', which for several years, occupied much of [[Syria]] and [[Iraq]], putting the population under an extremely strict and brutal interpretation of Islamic law.
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[[Australia]]n '''Hoda Sharrouf''' is the second oldest child of [[Tara Nettleton]] and [[Khaled Sharrouf]], conservative muslims who took their family to live under authority of [[Daesh]], also known as the ''"Islamic State"'', which for several years, occupied much of [[Syria]] and [[Iraq]], putting the population under an extremely strict and brutal interpretation of Islamic law.<ref name=Sbs2019-04-05/>  Her parents took her to Daesh territory in 2013, when she was just eleven years old.
  
Nettleton travelled there even though she had a kidney condition, and died within a year of their arrival, of a failed appendix operation.  Khaled has been reported to have been killed by a missile fired from a US unmanned aerial vehicle, but there have been rumours he survived, and went into hiding.  Before the missile strikes Khaled broadcast a video of one of her younger brothers holding the decapitated head of a murdered captive.  The oldest two of her younger brothers were reported to have been killed by the same missile that was reported to have killed her father.
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Nettleton travelled there even though she had a kidney condition, and died within a year of their arrival, of a failed appendix operation.  Khaled has been reported to have been killed by a missile fired from a US unmanned aerial vehicle, but there have been rumours he survived, and went into hiding.  Before the missile strikes Khaled broadcast a video of one of her younger brothers holding the decapitated head of a murdered captive.  The oldest two of her younger brothers were reported to have been killed by the same missile that was reported to have killed her father.<ref name=SydneyMorningHerald2017-08-16/>
  
 
Her parents allowed her older sister, [[Zaynab Sharrouf|Zaynab]] to marry her father best friend, when she was just 13 years old.  Her husband was reported to have been killed by the same missile that killed her father.
 
Her parents allowed her older sister, [[Zaynab Sharrouf|Zaynab]] to marry her father best friend, when she was just 13 years old.  Her husband was reported to have been killed by the same missile that killed her father.
  
In Novemer, 2018, [[Zahra Duman]], another Australian woman who said she was Hoda's mother's best friend, told reporters that Hoda, Zaynab, and their youngest brother [[Hamzah Sharrouf|Hamzah]], were fine, even though they were still within the shrinking Daesh territory.
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In February, 2019, [[Zahra Duman]], another Australian woman who had recently escaped the shrinking Daesh enclave, told the ''[[Australian Broadcasting Corporation]]'' that she was Hoda's mother's best friend, told reporters that Hoda, Zaynab, and their youngest brother [[Hamzah Sharrouf|Hamzah]], were fine, even though they were still within the shrinking Daesh territory.<ref name=SydneyMorningHerald2019-02-28/>
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By April Zaynab, Hoda, Hamzah, and Zaynab's two daughters, had made their way to the [[al-Hawl refugee camp]].<ref name=hilltopmonitor2019-04-07/>  They first contacted their grandmother, [[Karen Nettleton]], who had made unsuccessful attempts to rescue them in the past.  [[Australian Prime Minister]], [[Scott Morrison]], said that as soon as they Sharrouf children's identity had been verified they would be issued travel documents so they could return to Australia.<ref name=Sbs2019-04-05/>
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==References==
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{{Reflist|refs=
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<ref name=hilltopmonitor2019-04-07>
 +
{{cite news   
 +
| url        = http://hilltopmonitor.com/2019/04/australia-pm-open-to-the-return-of-is-fighters-orphaned/
 +
| title      = Australia PM open to the return of IS fighters' orphaned children
 +
| work        = [[Hill Top Monitor]]
 +
| date        = 2019-04-07
 +
| archiveurl  =
 +
| archivedate =
 +
| accessdate  = 2019-04-07
 +
| deadurl    = No
 +
| quote      = Hoda Sharrouf is now 16 and living in the Kurdish-controlled Al-Hawl camp with her older pregnant sister Zaynab, 17, two nieces and brother Hamza, 8.
 +
}}
 +
</ref>
 +
 
 +
<ref name=Sbs2019-04-05>
 +
{{cite news
 +
| url        = https://www.sbs.com.au/news/pm-offers-sharrouf-children-a-route-back-to-australia-following-desperate-plea
 +
| title      = PM offers Sharrouf children a route back to Australia following desperate plea
 +
| work        = [[SBS News]]
 +
| date        = 2019-04-05
 +
| archiveurl  =
 +
| archivedate =
 +
| accessdate  = 2019-02-22
 +
| deadurl    = No
 +
| quote      = Hoda was just 11 when she was taken to Syria along with her siblings. Sharrouf and two of his sons were killed in a US air strike on Syria in 2017.
 +
}}
 +
</ref>
 +
 
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| accessdate  = 2019-04-07
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| deadurl    = No
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}}
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| accessdate  = 2019-04-07
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| deadurl    = No
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}}
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</ref>
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{{cite news   
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| accessdate  = 2019-04-07
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| deadurl    = No
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| quote      =
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}}
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</ref>
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<ref name=SydneyMorningHerald2017-08-16>
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{{cite news   
 +
| url        = https://www.smh.com.au/national/islamic-state-fighter-khaled-sharrouf-and-sons-killed-in-syria-reports-20170816-gxxe34.html
 +
| title      = Islamic State fighter Khaled Sharrouf and sons believed killed in Syria
 +
| work        = [[Sydney Morning Herald]]
 +
| author      = Rachel Olding, David Wroe, Michael Koziol
 +
| date        = 2017-08-16
 +
| archiveurl  =
 +
| archivedate =
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| accessdate  = 2019-02-22
 +
| deadurl    = No
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| quote      =
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}}
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</ref>
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<ref name=SydneyMorningHerald2016-03-21>
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{{cite news   
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| url        = https://www.smh.com.au/national/khaled-sharroufs-daughter-zaynab-sharrouf-tells-of-normal-life-in-syria-20160321-gnmtqk.html
 +
| title      = Khaled Sharrouf's daughter, Zaynab Sharrouf, tells of 'normal' life in Syria
 +
| work        = [[Sydney Morning Herald]]
 +
| author      = Anna Patty
 +
| date        = 2016-03-21
 +
| archiveurl  =
 +
| archivedate =
 +
| accessdate  = 2019-02-22
 +
| deadurl    = No
 +
| quote      =
 +
}}
 +
</ref>
 +
}}

Revision as of 01:36, 8 April 2019

Australian Hoda Sharrouf is the second oldest child of Tara Nettleton and Khaled Sharrouf, conservative muslims who took their family to live under authority of Daesh, also known as the "Islamic State", which for several years, occupied much of Syria and Iraq, putting the population under an extremely strict and brutal interpretation of Islamic law.[1] Her parents took her to Daesh territory in 2013, when she was just eleven years old.

Nettleton travelled there even though she had a kidney condition, and died within a year of their arrival, of a failed appendix operation. Khaled has been reported to have been killed by a missile fired from a US unmanned aerial vehicle, but there have been rumours he survived, and went into hiding. Before the missile strikes Khaled broadcast a video of one of her younger brothers holding the decapitated head of a murdered captive. The oldest two of her younger brothers were reported to have been killed by the same missile that was reported to have killed her father.[2]

Her parents allowed her older sister, Zaynab to marry her father best friend, when she was just 13 years old. Her husband was reported to have been killed by the same missile that killed her father.

In February, 2019, Zahra Duman, another Australian woman who had recently escaped the shrinking Daesh enclave, told the Australian Broadcasting Corporation that she was Hoda's mother's best friend, told reporters that Hoda, Zaynab, and their youngest brother Hamzah, were fine, even though they were still within the shrinking Daesh territory.[3]

By April Zaynab, Hoda, Hamzah, and Zaynab's two daughters, had made their way to the al-Hawl refugee camp.[4] They first contacted their grandmother, Karen Nettleton, who had made unsuccessful attempts to rescue them in the past. Australian Prime Minister, Scott Morrison, said that as soon as they Sharrouf children's identity had been verified they would be issued travel documents so they could return to Australia.[1]

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 "PM offers Sharrouf children a route back to Australia following desperate plea". SBS News. 2019-04-05. https://www.sbs.com.au/news/pm-offers-sharrouf-children-a-route-back-to-australia-following-desperate-plea. Retrieved 2019-02-22. "Hoda was just 11 when she was taken to Syria along with her siblings. Sharrouf and two of his sons were killed in a US air strike on Syria in 2017." 
  2. Rachel Olding, David Wroe, Michael Koziol (2017-08-16). "Islamic State fighter Khaled Sharrouf and sons believed killed in Syria". Sydney Morning Herald. https://www.smh.com.au/national/islamic-state-fighter-khaled-sharrouf-and-sons-killed-in-syria-reports-20170816-gxxe34.html. Retrieved 2019-02-22. 
  3. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named SydneyMorningHerald2019-02-28
  4. "Australia PM open to the return of IS fighters' orphaned children". Hill Top Monitor. 2019-04-07. http://hilltopmonitor.com/2019/04/australia-pm-open-to-the-return-of-is-fighters-orphaned/. Retrieved 2019-04-07. "Hoda Sharrouf is now 16 and living in the Kurdish-controlled Al-Hawl camp with her older pregnant sister Zaynab, 17, two nieces and brother Hamza, 8." 
Cite error: <ref> tag with name "SydneyMorningHerald2016-03-21" defined in <references> is not used in prior text.