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In Khartoum, Sudan’s capital, Fisehaye spent four months raising the

In Khartoum, Sudan’s capital, Fisehaye spent four months raising the $1,400 she needed to pay a smuggler for a trip to Libya. So, like thousands of refugees before her, she called on relatives abroad to pitch in.She talked to recent émigrés and found an Eritrean smuggler whose clients gave him a glowing review.A few male captives had seen videos of Islamic State beheadings. He wasn’t caught that night and made it to Europe two months later.

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In Khartoum, Sudan’s capital, Fisehaye spent four months raising the $1,400 she needed to pay a smuggler for a trip to Libya. So, like thousands of refugees before her, she called on relatives abroad to pitch in.

She talked to recent émigrés and found an Eritrean smuggler whose clients gave him a glowing review.

A few male captives had seen videos of Islamic State beheadings. He wasn’t caught that night and made it to Europe two months later.

,400 she needed to pay a smuggler for a trip to Libya. So, like thousands of refugees before her, she called on relatives abroad to pitch in.

She talked to recent émigrés and found an Eritrean smuggler whose clients gave him a glowing review.

A few male captives had seen videos of Islamic State beheadings. He wasn’t caught that night and made it to Europe two months later.

dating man site  libia-35

Even an animal needs to writhe in the hour of death.” A sign which reads in Arabic, "The city of Sirte, under the shadow of Sharia" is seen as smoke rises in the background while forces aligned with Libya's new unity government advance on the eastern and southern outskirts of the Islamic State stronghold of Sirte, in this still image taken from video on June 9, 2016. Three weeks later, in the first week of Ramadan in June, fighter jets bombed the abandoned hospital compound and some of the buildings collapsed. military and western Libyan groups have claimed raids on nearby towns around that time.

Reuters TV/File Photo The fighters deposited the migrants at an abandoned hospital perched in a scrubland near a desert town called Nawfaliyah. It is difficult to determine who was behind the attack. In the ensuing chaos, Fisehaye and the other women sprinted past the debris and ran barefoot into the desert. The captive men, who had been held in the same compound all along, ran ahead.

The city sits on a highway connecting two hubs of Libya’s people-smuggling trade — Ajdabiya in the northeast, where migrants stop to settle fees with smugglers, and fishing ports in the west, where boats depart for Europe every week. Five of six mass kidnappings verified by Reuters took place on a 160-km stretch near Sirte in March, June, July, August and September of last year.

From this bastion, Islamic State has found numerous ways to profit from the refugee crisis, despite the group’s declaration that migration is “a dangerous major sin” in the September issue of its magazine, “Dabiq.” The extremist group has taxed smugglers in exchange for safe passage and has used well-beaten smuggling routes to bring in new fighters, according to Libyan residents interviewed by phone, a senior U. The sixth occurred near Libya’s border with Sudan this January.

A pickup truck with a mounted machine gun trailed close behind.

A half hour later, the truck turned right onto a dirt road and the soft glow of a town’s lights shimmered ahead. “We thought it would be better to get shot than beheaded,” Hagos Hadgu, one of the men who jumped off the truck, said in an interview in Hållsta, Sweden.“We cried in despair.” Her captors had another end in mind.As Islamic State battles to expand in Libya, it is rewarding its warriors by exploiting the great exodus of African migrants bound for Europe.The fighters then enslaved, raped, sold or exchanged at least 63 captive women, nine of whom described their ordeal in detail to Reuters.Their stories comprise the first corroborated account of how Islamic State turns refugee women into sex slaves using them as human currency to attract and reward fighters in Libya.Beside her lay 85 Eritrean men and women, one of whom was pregnant. Her captors wore robes with beige camouflage print — clothes she had not seen on other men in Libya. A black flag waved from one of their pickup trucks.

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