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Czeczenia - żony i dzieci bojowników Państwa Islamskiego - Noor Images (77)

! EN_01295437_0004 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 15 November 2017 Grandmother with her grandson Myavia Hatyev at the hospital in Makhachkala, Dagestan. Myavia's mother Halimat Alhotova was detained by the police from Dagestan arriving at the airport in Grozny from Syria. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0005 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 15 November 2017 Grandmother with her grandson Myavia Hatyev at the hospital in Makhachkala, Dagestan. Myavia's mother Halimat Alhotova was detained by the police from Dagestan arriving at the airport in Grozny from Syria. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0002 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0003 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0006 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0007 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0008 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0009 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0010 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0011 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on the 1st of September 2017, left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrive in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. Iman 25 with Suleiman and two other sons at the park in Grozny. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0012 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Gaisymova Madina with her children at the rented apartment in Grozny. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0013 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Gaisymova Madina with her children at the rented apartment in Grozny. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0015 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 15 November 2017 The representative of the Chechen Republic in the Middle East and North Africa, Ziyad Sabsabit meets with women whose missing daughters and grandchildren haven???t returned from the war zone at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0014 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on the 1st of September 2017, left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrive in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. Iman 25 with Suleiman and two other sons at the park in Grozny. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0016 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on the 1st of September 2017, left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrive in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. Iman 25 with Suleiman and two other sons at the park in Grozny. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0017 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 November 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on the 1st of September 2017, left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrive in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. Iman 25 with Suleiman and two other sons at the park in Grozny. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0001 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 A crowd of aunts, uncles, grandparents and cousins are among those who come out at the airport in Grozny to meet the aircraft from Syria. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. Despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In places such as Grozny, the capital of Chechnya, there???s now an emotional search effort to locate the children left behind in the war zone. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0018 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0019 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0020 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0021 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0022 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 Alhotova Halimat meets with her relatives at the airport in Grozny. Later, she was detained by the police from Dagestan there and is now under home arrest waiting for the trail. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0023 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 Alhotova Halimat meets with her father at the airport in Grozny. Later, she was detained by the police from Dagestan there and is now under home arrest waiting for the trail. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0024 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 Alhotova Halimat meets with her father at the airport in Grozny. Later, she was detained by the police from Dagestan there and is now under home arrest waiting for the trail. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0025 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0026 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 Alhotova Halimat meets with her relatives at the airport in Grozny. Later, she was detained by the police from Dagestan there and is now under home arrest waiting for the trail. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0027 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0028 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 Grandmother with her sick grandson Myavia Hatyev in a rush to the hospital in Dagestan. Myavia's mother Halimat, Alhotova was detained by the police from Dagestan arriving at the airport in Grozny from Syria. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0029 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 Grandmother with her sick grandson Myavia Hatyev in a rush to the hospital in Dagestan. Myavia's mother Halimat Alhotova was detained by the police from Dagestan arriving at the airport in Grozny from Syria. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0030 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0031 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 Relatives meet kids of Zalina Gabebylaeva from Dagestan. Zalina was detained by the police of Dagestan for the father investigation. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0032 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 Around 40 older women who came to meet the plane so they could hold up photos of loved ones and meet with women evacuated from Syria. Despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0033 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0034 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 The representative of the Chechen Republic in the Middle East and North Africa, Ziyad Sabsabit meets with women whose missing daughters and grandchildren haven???t returned from the war zone. For these grandmothers, showing up on the tarmac to share their grief and loss publicly is an act of desperation, but also one of courage in a place like Chechnya. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0035 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0036 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 The representative of the Chechen Republic in the Middle East and North Africa, Ziyad Sabsabit meets with women whose missing daughters and grandchildren haven???t returned from the war zone. For these grandmothers, showing up on the tarmac to share their grief and loss publicly is an act of desperation, but also one of courage in a place like Chechnya. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0037 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0038 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0039 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0040 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 A crowd of aunts, uncles, grandparents and cousins are among those who come out at the airport in Grozny to meet the aircraft from Syria. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. Despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In places such as Grozny, the capital of Chechnya, there???s now an emotional search effort to locate the children left behind in the war zone. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0041 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 13 November 2017 A crowd of aunts, uncles, grandparents and cousins are among those who come out at the airport in Grozny to meet the aircraft from Syria. More than 40 women and children rescued from conflict zones in Syria have been airlifted to Grozny, Chechnya. The people that arrived in Chechnya are natives of Russia???s republics of Bashkortostan, Dagestan and Chechnya, the city of Oryol as well as nationals of Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan. This is the biggest group evacuated in similar operations so far. Meeting them at the airport were relatives, local officials and families whose children still stay in countries of the Middle East. Despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In places such as Grozny, the capital of Chechnya, there???s now an emotional search effort to locate the children left behind in the war zone. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0044 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 Nuryana and her daughter Asja (1) at their home in Makhachkala. Nuryana???s son Chadis, 9, is still in Iraq. In 2014, Nuryana Ibrahimova with her son followed her husband to join the Islamic State of Iraq and Levant (ISIL). Afterwards, Nuryana with her son had tried to escape twice. Her husband let her go by herself and she got home to Dagestan safely. She has been trying to rescue her son several times without luck. In 2017, she was informed on the phone that her husband was killed and a guardian from Dagestan would take care of her son. Nuryana was asked to stop looking for him. Nuryana thinks her son was taken to the territory in Syria controlled by al-Nusra after the liberation of Mosul. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0046 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 Nuryana and her daughter Asja (1) at their home in Makhachkala. Nuryana???s son Chadis, 9, is still in Iraq. In 2014, Nuryana Ibrahimova with her son followed her husband to join the Islamic State of Iraq and Levant (ISIL). Afterwards, Nuryana with her son had tried to escape twice. Her husband let her go by herself and she got home to Dagestan safely. She has been trying to rescue her son several times without luck. In 2017, she was informed on the phone that her husband was killed and a guardian from Dagestan would take care of her son. Nuryana was asked to stop looking for him. Nuryana thinks her son was taken to the territory in Syria controlled by al-Nusra after the liberation of Mosul. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0047 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). Her son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0048 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). Her son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0049 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 On the ground: Dzhamja, grandmother of returned girls Chadizhe (7) and Sevil (6). They are now in Volgograd, Russia, living with their other grandmother. Sevil Novruzova (R), an activist from Derbent, brokers delicate negotiations between the authorities and the families of islamist fighters seeking to come home. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0050 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 On the ground: Dzhamja, grandmother of returned girls Chadizhe (7) and Sevil (6). They are now in Volgograd, Russia, living with their other grandmother. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0051 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 Nuryana Ibrahimova looks through the photos of her son Chadis on the phone. Nuryana and her daughter Asja (1) at their home in Makhachkala. Nuryana???s son Chadis, 9, is still in Iraq. In 2014, Nuryana Ibrahimova with her son followed her husband to join the Islamic State of Iraq and Levant (ISIL). Afterwards, Nuryana with her son had tried to escape twice. Her husband let her go by herself and she got home to Dagestan safely. She has been trying to rescue her son several times without luck. In 2017, she was informed on the phone that her husband was killed and a guardian from Dagestan would take care of her son. Nuryana was asked to stop looking for him. Nuryana thinks her son was taken to the territory in Syria controlled by al-Nusra after the liberation of Mosul. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0052 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). Her son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0053 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 On the ground: Dzhamja, grandmother of returned girls Chadizhe (7) and Sevil (6). They are now in Volgograd, Russia, living with their other grandmother. Sevil Novruzova (L), an activist from Derbent, brokers delicate negotiations between the authorities and the families of islamist fighters seeking to come home. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0054 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). Her son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0055 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). Her son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0056 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 Nuryana and her daughter Asja (1) at their home in Makhachkala. Nuryana???s son Chadis, 9, is still in Iraq. In 2014, Nuryana Ibrahimova with her son followed her husband to join the Islamic State of Iraq and Levant (ISIL). Afterwards, Nuryana with her son had tried to escape twice. Her husband let her go by herself and she got home to Dagestan safely. She has been trying to rescue her son several times without luck. In 2017, she was informed on the phone that her husband was killed and a guardian from Dagestan would take care of her son. Nuryana was asked to stop looking for him. Nuryana thinks her son was taken to the territory in Syria controlled by al-Nusra after the liberation of Mosul. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0057 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). Her son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0058 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Chokh, 14 September 2017 Chokh, the village in Dagestan. As Isil loses ground in the Middle East, the potential return of local fighters is worrying the Russian government. Experts, lawyers, and community leaders in Dagestan point to a myriad of reasons for the continuing radicalisation of local youth, including unemployment, failing public services, and the brutal counter-insurgency methods employed by the Russian security services and police. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0059 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 Nuryana and her daughter Asja (1) at their home in Makhachkala. Nuryana???s son Chadis, 9, is still in Iraq. In 2014, Nuryana Ibrahimova with her son followed her husband to join the Islamic State of Iraq and Levant (ISIL). Afterwards, Nuryana with her son had tried to escape twice. Her husband let her go by herself and she got home to Dagestan safely. She has been trying to rescue her son several times without luck. In 2017, she was informed on the phone that her husband was killed and a guardian from Dagestan would take care of her son. Nuryana was asked to stop looking for him. Nuryana thinks her son was taken to the territory in Syria controlled by al-Nusra after the liberation of Mosul. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0060 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Chokh, 14 September 2017 Chokh, the village in Dagestan. As ISIL loses ground in the Middle East, the potential return of local fighters is worrying the Russian government. Experts, lawyers, and community leaders in Dagestan point to a myriad of reasons for the continuing radicalisation of local youth, including unemployment, failing public services, and the brutal counter-insurgency methods employed by the Russian security services and police. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0061 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Zara (left) and Larissa (right), with the photos of their missing daughters and grandchildren who haven???t returned from the war zone in Iraq at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist, Kheda Saratova has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. Kheda Saratova is a key ally of Sabsabi???s in the search for ISIS orphans, shares the concern about the future of rescued children. She???s been deluged with requests for help from more than 500 families. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0062 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Iman Muzaeva, a resident of Chechnya, returned from Iraq on September 1st 2017. She left for Syria together with her husband from Kazakhstan in 2014. In August, Rosa Anaeva, the mother of Iman Muzaeva, arrived in Grozny from Kazakhstan to appeal to the leader of Chechnya for help. In blue hijab: Iman (25). Her son's names : Suleiman (1) Ajoeb (4) Abdullah (3). Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0063 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Chokh, 14 September 2017 Chokh, the village in Dagestan. As Isil loses ground in the Middle East, the potential return of local fighters is worrying the Russian government. Experts, lawyers, and community leaders in Dagestan point to a myriad of reasons for the continuing radicalisation of local youth, including unemployment, failing public services, and the brutal counter-insurgency methods employed by the Russian security services and police. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0064 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Women whose missing daughters and grandchildren haven???t returned from the war zone at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. She has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0065 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Women whose missing daughters and grandchildren haven???t returned from the war zone at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. She has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0066 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 The photos of the missing daughters and grandchildren who haven???t returned from the war zone in Iraq and Syria are seen on the table at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. Kheda Saratova has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. Kheda Saratova is a key ally of Sabsabi???s in the search for ISIS orphans, shares the concern about the future of rescued children. She???s been deluged with requests for help from more than 500 families. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0067 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Chokh, 14 September 2017 Chokh, the village in Dagestan. As ISIL loses ground in the Middle East, the potential return of local fighters is worrying the Russian government. Experts, lawyers, and community leaders in Dagestan point to a myriad of reasons for the continuing radicalisation of local youth, including unemployment, failing public services, and the brutal counter-insurgency methods employed by the Russian security services and police. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0068 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Chokh, 14 September 2017 Chokh, the village in Dagestan. As ISIL loses ground in the Middle East, the potential return of local fighters is worrying the Russian government. Experts, lawyers, and community leaders in Dagestan point to a myriad of reasons for the continuing radicalisation of local youth, including unemployment, failing public services, and the brutal counter-insurgency methods employed by the Russian security services and police. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0069 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 The photos of the missing daughters and grandchildren who haven???t returned from the war zone in Iraq and Syria are seen on the table at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. Kheda Saratova has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. Kheda Saratova is a key ally of Sabsabi???s in the search for ISIS orphans, shares the concern about the future of rescued children. She???s been deluged with requests for help from more than 500 families. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0070 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 The photos of the missing daughters and grandchildren who haven???t returned from the war zone in Iraq and Syria are seen on the table at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. Kheda Saratova has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. Kheda Saratova is a key ally of Sabsabi???s in the search for ISIS orphans, shares the concern about the future of rescued children. She???s been deluged with requests for help from more than 500 families. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0071 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Madina Abdulmachidovna with the photos of her missing daughter and grandson who haven???t returned from the war zone in Iraq at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. Madina Abdulmachidovna, grandmother of Fatima (22), who left Kaspiysk (Dagestan) for Iraq together with her husband, whose two brothers also left Russia for Islamic State. Fatima and her husband got a child in Iraq, Chamza, on 10 July 2016. Kheda Saratova has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. Kheda Saratova is a key ally of Sabsabi???s in the search for ISIS orphans, shares the concern about the future of rescued children. She???s been deluged with requests for help from more than 500 families. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0072 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Women whose missing daughters and grandchildren haven???t returned from the war zone at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. She has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0073 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 14 September 2017 Women in blue: Fatima. Her daughter, from Volgograd, left in Summer 2014 for holiday to Turkey with her husband and their 4 children. In fact they went to Mosul, Iraq. Over there, their 5th child was born, a boy. Last time of contact: February 2017. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0074 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 The photos of the missing daughters and grandchildren who haven???t returned from the war zone in Iraq and Syria are seen on the table at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist. Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist, has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. Kheda Saratova, one of the few independent human rights activists in Chechnya and a key ally of Sabsabi???s in the search for ISIS orphans, shares the concern about the future of rescued children. She???s been deluged with requests for help from more than 500 families. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0075 NOR
Russia, Chechnya, Grozny, 14 September 2017 Women whose missing daughters and grandchildren haven???t returned from the war zone at the office of Kheda Saratova, an independent human rights activist, She has been flooded with hundreds of requests for help to find children in Iraq and Syria. And yet despite the stigma associated with having a male relative leave to fight for ISIS, as soon as reports began emerging of Russian children running loose on the streets of Mosul, the grandmothers of Grozny started speaking out. Their advocacy helped push Russian President Vladimir Putin and Kadyrov to assign Ziad Sabsabi to locate as many Russian children as possible. Kadyrov???s support of the rescue missions has no doubt removed some of the fear for the women. Nonetheless, they could still face repercussions or retribution from others in their community. In republics such as Chechnya, Dagestan and other mountainous Caucasus regions, up to 2,500 Muslim men ??" many of them battle-hardened from years of fighting guerrilla insurgencies ??" left to join the ranks of ISIS. And many forced their unwitting wives and children to follow them. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0076 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 15 September 2017 Dzhamja (L), grandmother of returned girls Chadizhe (7) and Sevil (6). They are now in Volgograd, Russia, living with their other grandmother. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0077 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 15 September 2017 Dzhamja (L), grandmother of returned girls Chadizhe (7) and Sevil (6). They are now in Volgograd, Russia, living with their other grandmother. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0042 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 13 September 2017 The photo of Nuryana???s son Chadis (9) among other children taken somewhere in Iraq or Syria, taken from Nuryana's phone. In 2014, Nuryana Ibrahimova with her son followed her husband to join the Islamic State of Iraq and Levant (ISIL). Nuryana with her son tried to escape twice. Her husband let her go by herself and she got home to Dagestan safely. She has been trying to rescue her son several times without luck. In 2017, she was informed on the phone that her husband was killed and a guardian from Dagestan would take care of her son. Nuryana has got this photos of her son recently and was asked to stop looking for him. Nuryana thinks her son was taken to the territory in Syria controlled by al-Nusra after the liberation of Mosul. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0043 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 13 September 2017 The photo of Nuryana???s son Chadis (9) who is still in Iraq or Syria taken from Nuryana's phone. In 2014, Nuryana Ibrahimova with her son followed her husband to join the Islamic State of Iraq and Levant (ISIL). Nuryana with her son tried to escape twice. Her husband let her go by herself and she got home to Dagestan safely. She has been trying to rescue her son several times without luck. In 2017, she was informed on the phone that her husband was killed and a guardian from Dagestan would take care of her son. Nuryana has got this photos of her son recently and was asked to stop looking for him. Nuryana thinks her son was taken to the territory in Syria controlled by al-Nusra after the liberation of Mosul. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR
! EN_01295437_0045 NOR
Russia, Dagestan, Makhachkala, 13 September 2017 The photo of Nuryana???s son Chadis (9) who is still in Iraq or Syria taken from Nuryana's phone. In 2014, Nuryana Ibrahimova with her son followed her husband to join the Islamic State of Iraq and Levant (ISIL). Nuryana with her son tried to escape twice. Her husband let her go by herself and she got home to Dagestan safely. She has been trying to rescue her son several times without luck. In 2017, she was informed on the phone that her husband was killed and a guardian from Dagestan would take care of her son. Nuryana has got this photos of her son recently and was asked to stop looking for him. Nuryana thinks her son was taken to the territory in Syria controlled by al-Nusra after the liberation of Mosul. Yuri Kozyrev / NOOR
MINIMUM PRICE 100 EUR