The terror group’s propaganda team have produced a video using footage of desperate migrants facing riot police with water cannons and drowned toddler Aylan Kurdi
ISIS have told refugees fleeing war in Syria and Iraq to avoid “humiliation” in Europe and instead join the terror group – in war-torn Syria and Iraq.
Islamic State’s propaganda team have produced a slick video using footage of desperate migrants facing riot police with water cannons and tear gas and the notorious pictures of drowned toddler Aylan Kurdi.
Astonishingly, the terrorists claim the refugees – many of whom are fleeing ISIS – will fare better in a region rife with violence, rape, torture and brutally sickening executions.
One segment features the famous footage of a Syrian man who was kicked to the floor by a camerawoman as he held a child while fleeing police in Hungary as an example of what awaits the refugees.
It fails to mention the woman, Petra Laszlo, was fired for her actions and that the father, Osama Abdel-Muhsen Alghadab, and his seven-year-old son Zaid have been given refuge in Madrid and he has been offered a job as a football coach with top Spanish team Getafe.
The video emerges at the same time as news that at least 21 people were killed by two suicide bombers in central Baghdad.
Both attacks were carried out by bombers on foot, wearing explosives-laden vests, according to police. One bomber struck in Baghdad’s Bab al-Sharji area, killing nine civilians and three police officers.
Forty-five people were injured in that explosion.
The second bomber struck at al-Wathba Square, killing nine people, including four policemen, and wounding 31.
Iraq is going through its worst crisis since the 2011 withdrawal of US troops.
ISIS controls large swathes of the country’s north and west after capturing Iraq’s second-largest city of Mosul and the majority of the western Anbar province last year.
The Islamic State now holds about a third of Iraq and neighbouring Syria in its self-declared “caliphate”.
Since the emergence of IS extremists, Baghdad has seen near-daily attacks, with roadside bombs, suicide blasts and assassinations targeting Iraqi forces and government officials, with significant casualties among the civilian population.
The violence has killed hundreds and displaced tens of thousands of Iraqis.