L’Etat islamique crucifie des enfants et en fait des esclaves sexuels
Le Comité des droits de l’enfant des Nations unies (CRC), affirme dans un rapport que l’Etat islamique recrute « un grand nombre d’enfants » en Irak, y compris handicapés, pour en faire des combattants et des kamikazes, jouer le rôle d’informateurs, en faire des boucliers humains pour protéger des installations des bombardements, mais aussi pour leur faire subir des sévices sexuels et d’autres tortures.
On retrouve le rapport sur le site merdique du CRC
On peut téléchargé ici
J’ai peut-être mal lu mais je ne vois rien sur ces crucifixions...
Attacks on schools and hospitals
17. The Committee notes with deepest concern that schools and recreational areas, as well as hospitals, are frequently subjected to targeted attacks. The Committee is furthermore appalled by the executions of teachers and health personnel by the so-called Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) and notes that for several years several different non-State armed forces were occupying schools, particularly in rural areas.
The Committee is deeply concerned by the systematic sexual violence committed against children, especially children from minorities, by the so-called ISIL, in particular the abduction and sexual enslavement of children.
The Committee is deeply concerned about reports indicating children’s involvement in the Awakening Councils, which operate under the control of the Ministry of Defense. The Committee is also concerned about reports that underage boys have been recruited by the Awakening Councils under fake identification cards and used to man checkpoints in areas outside Baghdad and that the State party has taken insufficient measures to address this issue.
The Committee is deeply concerned about the lack of any safeguards to prevent the recruitment of children by armed groups. The Committee is also concerned that measures to address the leading factors of the involvement of children in armed conflict, notably poverty, lack of education and of economic opportunities, as well as discrimination towards some ethnic and religious minorities, have proven insufficient over the past years.
Recruitment and use of children by non-State armed groups
31. The Committee is seriously concerned about the large number of children recruited by non-State armed groups, in particular by the so-called ISIL and Al Qaida in Iraq, especially children in vulnerable situations such as refugee children, children with disabilities, children who have lost their parents, children in street situations, and children from Syria and Turkey, as well as from other States, who enter the State party via the Turkish border. The Committee expresses its deepest concern about:
(a) Children being used as suicide bombers, including children with disabilities or who were sold to armed groups by their families;
(b) Children being used as human shields in order to protect the ISIL facilities from airstrikes, and being frequently forced to witness brutal acts of torture and killing;
(c) Children being used as informants, for manning checkpoints, or as bomb makers for armed groups, in order to support their families as well as some recruited children being trained in kidnapping;
(d) Children as young as 12 or 13 undergoing military training organized in Mosul by the so-called ISIL, which is reportedly also giving children the responsibility to guard and arrest individuals;
(e) Pressure on children, particularly boys, who have fled Syria to return to Syria to fight with the Free Syrian Army (FSA); and
(f) Children recruited by militias supported by the government.
Detention of children under terrorism charges
33. The Committee is seriously concerned about the high number of children indicted or convicted of terrorism-related charges or reported affiliation to individuals suspected of terrorism crimes and held in detention facilities, police stations and so-called “rehabilitation centers”. The Committee is also concerned that child relatives of terrorism suspects are illegally arrested, held without charges or are charged with covering up terrorist acts. The Committee notes with serious concern that:
(a) Children detained under terrorism charges reportedly suffer ill-treatment and acts amounting to torture while in detention and are faced with very poor detention conditions, lacking basic infrastructure, suffering poor hygiene and ventilation, as well as poor quality of food, water and medical care, and that children, particularly girls, are furthermore frequently detained along with adults;
(b) Children charged with terrorism-related crimes committed as a child are reportedly detained in extra-legal facilities, for instance facilities run by the Iraqi Intelligence;
(c) Children are transferred to death row upon turning 18 years of age;
(d) Children’s families are not always informed that the child is being detained;
(e) Although permitted, access by UN personnel to detention centers where children are held is significantly hampered by heavy bureaucratic processes imposed by authorities; and
(f) Children detained under terrorist charges lack access to education and to appropriate psycho-social or specialized assistance.