La storia di Samra, 17enne austriaca in fuga dall’Isis

Terrorismo
samra_ok

Una delle due ragazze adolescenti, scappate dalla loro casa in Austria per unirsi all’Isis, è stata picchiata a morte dopo aver tentato di fuggire da Raqqa

Picchiata a morte dai jihadisti. La colpa? Aver cercato di fuggire dalla Siria. Aveva soltanto 17 anni.

L’età culmine dell’adolescenza, 17 anni: quel periodo della vita in cui ancora non si è consapevoli delle proprie scelte, gli anni nei quali si è anticonformisti e spregiudicati, quella fase in cui la personalità può lasciare enormi spazi a momenti di debolezza e dove tutto può avvenire attraverso pochi processi mentali.

E chissà sotto quali suggestioni psicologiche è caduta Samra Kesinovic, così si chiamava quella giovane ragazza, prima di lasciare la casa dei suoi genitori in Austria e unirsi alla causa jihadista.

Disgraziatamensabra_te, però, quella compiuta da Samra è una scelta che inevitabilmente diventa una condanna a morte, una di quelle scelte da cui non si può tornare indietro. Non basta rendersi conto di aver sbagliato e fuggire: l’Isis non lascia scampo. E così, la giovanissima austriaca è stata barbaramente uccisa (a martellate) mentre cercava di abbandonare Raqqa, la roccaforte dello stato islamico in Siria in cui si era rifugiata.

Il suo viaggio verso l’inferno è iniziato ad aprile del 2014, quando aveva lasciato Vienna per unirsi all’Isis insieme all’amica Sabina Selimovic, 16 anni, anchePIC SHOWS: The two girls in their new life in a pic they posted online. Interpol is searching for two Austrian teenaged girls who they believe have been tricked into going to Syria to fight on the side of Islamic rebels. The teenagers vanished last week. The first their parents knew was when they started getting messages posted on social media networks saying that they had gone to fight the "holy war." But the parents say that they don't believe the messages are being written by the girls.  Authorities suspect they have been tricked into leaving the country. Samra Kesinovic is just 16, and her friend Sabina Selimovic, 15. They come from Bosnian refugee families who settled in Austria after the ethnic wars of the 1990's and were born in the country. New photos on their Facebook pages show them  brandishing Kalashnikov rifles ñ and in some cases surrounded by armed men. In the latest posting they announced plans to marry so that they could become "holy warriors" and in the messages - which their familes doubt originated from them - they say: "Death is our goal". Austrian officials believe that the pair judging by the scenes around them are in a training camp and are not only already married, but also already living in the homes of their new husbands. In Vienna the family admitted that the two had recently started going to a local mosque run by a radical Imam. The two girls fathers are reportedly already abroad looking for their daughters who have not contacted their parents, to have been sending messages to their friends over the Internet talking about their new lives and adding: "nobody will ever find us here." Austrian media said the two attractive young teenagers had become the public face for the call to jihad in Syria, and alleged that they had been tricked into going to the country in order to publicise the call to arms. (ends) NB: CEN_XXXXXXXXX_01 sent to pic desk. Also available from www.europics.at Interpol has got involved in the search for two Austrian-born teenage girls who police believe may have been tricked into going to Syria where they are being used to promote the campaign for holy war. The teenagers vanished last week and the first their parents knew of the fact that they had left the country was when they started getting messages posted on social media networks saying that they had gone to fight the holy war. But the parents say that they don't believe the messages are written by the girls, and police believe the two young women who are both from families originally from Bosnia had been tricked into leaving the country when they vanished on 10th of April. Samra Kesinovic is just 16, and her friend Sabina Selimovic, 15. The girls Facebook pages show to perfectly happy looking girls the could have been seen in any Western city, but in the new images posted since they left the country and fled to Turkey where they then apparently crossed into Syria the images show the girls brandishing Kalashnikovs ñ and in some cases surrounded by armed men. In the latest posting they announced that they planned to marry so that they could become "holy warriors" and in the messages which their family doubt was originated from the girls they say: "death is our goal". In Vienna the family admitted that the two had started going much more heavily to a local mosque with a reportedly came under the spell of hate preacher Ebu Tejma who converted them to his radical way of thinking. Austrian officials believe that the pair judging by the scenes around them are in a training camp and are not only already married, but also already living in the homes of their new husbands. The two girls fathers are reportedly already abroad looking for their daughters who have not contacted their parents, to have been sending messages to their friends over the Internet talking about their new lives and adding: "nobody will ever find us here." Austrian media said the two attractive young teenagers had become the public face for the call to jihad in Syria, and alleged that they had been tricked into going to the country in order to publicise the call to arms. lei data per morta lo scorso anno, ma in combattimento. Sono partite alla volta di Ankara per poi addentrarsi nella regione turca di Adana e da lì raggiungere a piedi la Siria. A trasformare le due adolescenti in estremiste radicali sembra sia stato Mirsad O., un predicatore islamico di origini bosniache che a Vienna si fa chiamare Ebu Tejma e che di recente è stato arrestato con l’accusa di aver fatto parte di una presunta rete di finanziamenti all’Isis con sede in Austria.

Le due ragazze erano apparse anche in fotografie di propaganda dell’Isis che le ritraevano con indosso il velo e kalashnikov in pugno, circondate da jihadisti.

PIC SHOWS: Sabina Interpol is searching for two Austrian teenaged girls who they believe have been tricked into going to Syria to fight on the side of Islamic rebels. The teenagers vanished last week. The first their parents knew was when they started getting messages posted on social media networks saying that they had gone to fight the "holy war." But the parents say that they don't believe the messages are being written by the girls.  Authorities suspect they have been tricked into leaving the country. Samra Kesinovic is just 16, and her friend Sabina Selimovic, 15. They come from Bosnian refugee families who settled in Austria after the ethnic wars of the 1990's and were born in the country. New photos on their Facebook pages show them  brandishing Kalashnikov rifles – and in some cases surrounded by armed men. In the latest posting they announced plans to marry so that they could become "holy warriors" and in the messages - which their familes doubt originated from them - they say: "Death is our goal". Austrian officials believe that the pair judging by the scenes around them are in a training camp and are not only already married, but also already living in the homes of their new husbands. In Vienna the family admitted that the two had recently started going to a local mosque run by a radical Imam. The two girls fathers are reportedly already abroad looking for their daughters who have not contacted their parents, to have been sending messages to their friends over the Internet talking about their new lives and adding: "nobody will ever find us here." Austrian media said the two attractive young teenagers had become the public face for the call to jihad in Syria, and alleged that they had been tricked into going to the country in order to publicise the call to arms. (ends) NB: CEN_XXXXXXXXX_01 sent to pic desk. Also available from www.europics.at Interpol has got involved in the search for two Austrian-born teenage girls who police believe may have been tricked into going to Syria where they are being used to promote the campaign for holy war. The teenagers vanished last week and the first their parents knew of the fact that they had left the country was when they started getting messages posted on social media networks saying that they had gone to fight the holy war. But the parents say that they don't believe the messages are written by the girls, and police believe the two young women who are both from families originally from Bosnia had been tricked into leaving the country when they vanished on 10th of April. Samra Kesinovic is just 16, and her friend Sabina Selimovic, 15. The girls Facebook pages show to perfectly happy looking girls the could have been seen in any Western city, but in the new images posted since they left the country and fled to Turkey where they then apparently crossed into Syria the images show the girls brandishing Kalashnikovs – and in some cases surrounded by armed men. In the latest posting they announced that they planned to marry so that they could become "holy warriors" and in the messages which their family doubt was originated from the girls they say: "death is our goal". In Vienna the family admitted that the two had started going much more heavily to a local mosque with a reportedly came under the spell of hate preacher Ebu Tejma who converted them to his radical way of thinking. Austrian officials believe that the pair judging by the scenes around them are in a training camp and are not only already married, but also already living in the homes of their new husbands. The two girls fathers are reportedly already abroad looking for their daughters who have not contacted their parents, to have been sending messages to their friends over the Internet talking about their new lives and adding: "nobody will ever find us here." Austrian media said the two attractive young teenagers had become the public face for the call to jihad in Syria, and alleged that they had been tricked into going to the country in order to publicise the call to arms.

Una volta lasciato il Paese, anche se cambiano idea, diventa impossibile farli tornare

Quello dei giovani austriaci che scelgono di lasciare il proprio paese per combattere nelle file dell’Isis è purtroppo un fenomeno crescente, denunciato più volte dal ministro dell’Interno austriaco Alexander Marakovits. “Se riuscissimo a prenderli prima che lascino il nostro Paese – aveva detto qualche giorno fa il portavoce del ministro – potremmo lavorare con i loro genitori e con le altre istituzioni per provare a portarli fuori dalla sfera di influenza dell’Isis”.

PIC SHOWS: The two girls in their new life in a pic they posted online. Interpol is searching for two Austrian teenaged girls who they believe have been tricked into going to Syria to fight on the side of Islamic rebels. The teenagers vanished last week. The first their parents knew was when they started getting messages posted on social media networks saying that they had gone to fight the "holy war." But the parents say that they don't believe the messages are being written by the girls.  Authorities suspect they have been tricked into leaving the country. Samra Kesinovic is just 16, and her friend Sabina Selimovic, 15. They come from Bosnian refugee families who settled in Austria after the ethnic wars of the 1990's and were born in the country. New photos on their Facebook pages show them  brandishing Kalashnikov rifles – and in some cases surrounded by armed men. In the latest posting they announced plans to marry so that they could become "holy warriors" and in the messages - which their familes doubt originated from them - they say: "Death is our goal". Austrian officials believe that the pair judging by the scenes around them are in a training camp and are not only already married, but also already living in the homes of their new husbands. In Vienna the family admitted that the two had recently started going to a local mosque run by a radical Imam. The two girls fathers are reportedly already abroad looking for their daughters who have not contacted their parents, to have been sending messages to their friends over the Internet talking about their new lives and adding: "nobody will ever find us here." Austrian media said the two attractive young teenagers had become the public face for the call to jihad in Syria, and alleged that they had been tricked into going to the country in order to publicise the call to arms. (ends) NB: CEN_XXXXXXXXX_01 sent to pic desk. Also available from www.europics.at Interpol has got involved in the search for two Austrian-born teenage girls who police believe may have been tricked into going to Syria where they are being used to promote the campaign for holy war. The teenagers vanished last week and the first their parents knew of the fact that they had left the country was when they started getting messages posted on social media networks saying that they had gone to fight the holy war. But the parents say that they don't believe the messages are written by the girls, and police believe the two young women who are both from families originally from Bosnia had been tricked into leaving the country when they vanished on 10th of April. Samra Kesinovic is just 16, and her friend Sabina Selimovic, 15. The girls Facebook pages show to perfectly happy looking girls the could have been seen in any Western city, but in the new images posted since they left the country and fled to Turkey where they then apparently crossed into Syria the images show the girls brandishing Kalashnikovs – and in some cases surrounded by armed men. In the latest posting they announced that they planned to marry so that they could become "holy warriors" and in the messages which their family doubt was originated from the girls they say: "death is our goal". In Vienna the family admitted that the two had started going much more heavily to a local mosque with a reportedly came under the spell of hate preacher Ebu Tejma who converted them to his radical way of thinking. Austrian officials believe that the pair judging by the scenes around them are in a training camp and are not only already married, but also already living in the homes of their new husbands. The two girls fathers are reportedly already abroad looking for their daughters who have not contacted their parents, to have been sending messages to their friends over the Internet talking about their new lives and adding: "nobody will ever find us here." Austrian media said the two attractive young teenagers had become the public face for the call to jihad in Syria, and alleged that they had been tricked into going to the country in order to publicise the call to arms.

E proprio oggi, nella giornata internazionale contro la violenza sulle donne, arriva il triste epilogo dell’avventura delle due ragazze, un atroce destino che spetta a chi si accosta alla causa jihadista. Anche di queste storie è fatta l’assurda realtà dell’Isis, storie che esemplificano tutta la sua feroce crudeltà.

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