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LONDON – President Donald Trump urged European countries to take back the captured fighters of the Islamic State on Saturday when the US forces in Syria closed the extremity of the territory of the extremist group.
"The United States is asking Britain, France, Germany and other European allies to take over 800 ISIS fighters that we captured and set before Syria" Twitter .
"The Khilafah is ready to fall," he added.
After many years of global efforts to fight this group, the Syrian Democratic forces supported by the United States were driven into the militants remaining in the village near the Iraqi army.
The final assault was continued, as IGIS fighters used civilians as shields, said Mustapha Bali's press secretary NBC News.
"In the next few days, in a very short time, we will spread good news to Daesh's military end-of-the-world," he said Saturday, using the Arabic abbreviation for the Islamic state.
Trump announced in December that US troops would leave Syria, the sudden political change that blinded the US allies and many in Washington.
He reiterated this position on Saturday, urging European countries to do more as the United States refused and offered enthusiastic militants to resign.
"The United States does not want sp sterihaty how these fighters ISIS penetrate Europe, which is hoping that they go "- warned Trump.
Even before Trump's tweets pose a potential threat from those left after ISIS loses the final decision
The title page of the British newspaper "Telegraph" on Sunday showed the title "800 jihadists ready to solve Isil in the West."
NBC News recently reported that France is accelerating its plans to end military engagement in Syria and is considering the issue of airlift of captured foreign ISIS fighters from the country, fearing that the American withdrawal from the battlefield would leave the liberated territories unstable and impossible to withstand. in the yard.
Currently, foreign terrorist fighters, including the French, are being held in north-eastern Syria, said the representative of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs Agnes von Der Müll.
She did not confirm the number of detainees, adding that, in the light of "American decisions", the French government "is investigating all options to prevent the escape or dispersal of these potentially dangerous individuals."
US Special Envoy for Syria sought
"We told them (allies) constantly that this would not be a sharp, quick release, but a gradual release," said James Franklin James.
Law enforcement agencies around the world have been working on exchanging information about trapped soldiers and suspects in terror, often through Interpol, a global law enforcement organization headquartered in France.
Thousands of foreign citizens were lured up to the Middle East joined the militant movement when it arrived in 2014 and took control of the vast territory that extends through Syria and Iraq.
Criminals who commit crimes are not a simple task. Not all Western citizens who joined the group were militants, and the depth of their participation was not always clear.
Earlier this week, the news that the British teenager Shamima Begum is now pregnant in a refugee camp and asks to come home after traveling to Syria in 2015 to join the ISIS has begun a fierce public debate as to whether it is possible rehabilitate her and others like her.
Sunday news that Begum now gave birth to a child from whom she prayed not to be separated. if she returns to Britain, she can make things even more complicated.
"Someone who spent a lot of time in the caliphate can be radicalized, and women are equally capable of committing terrorist acts like men," he said. analyst Duncan Gardam of Begum. "It can be a difficult task to make sure it is not radicalized and to make sure it is not a threat."
For those who have committed crimes, there is reasoning about where to condemn them – without risking the radicalization of others. – and what to do with them after their release, Shiraz Maher, director of the International Center for the Study of Radicalization and Political Violence at Kings College London, said in Chirik . Linda Davetes