A 36-year-old British fighter, Yasir Abdulla, bought a set of combat fatigues online before going to Kurdistan and buying an assault rifle. AbdullaÂ heard that ISIS Â came within six miles of taking control of his home village in Kurdistan, and he wasn’t going to let that happen again. HeÂ decided to go to Iraq and join the fight against the terrorist group.
Abdulla united with hundreds of other Kurdish and Peshmerga forces who are trying to stop the spread of ISIS by patrolling a ten-mile front line in Iraq. It was there he learned just how evil the enemy really was.
AbdullaÂ told The Sun how an elderly Kurdish woman, whose son was captured by ISIS and taken to Mosul, went to meet the jihadis to try and secure his release and was then fed his body.
The father of four told the newspaper: ‘She was determined to find her son and went to ISIS headquarters and asked to see him.
‘The ISIS men told her to sit down because she had travelled a long way and said she should have some food before they took her to meet her son.
‘They brought her cups of tea and fed her a meal of cooked meat, rice and soup. She thought they were kind.
‘But they had killed him and chopped him up and after she finished the meal and asked to see her son they laughed and said “You’ve just eaten him.”‘
During his time on the front line, Abdulla revealed how much ISIS terrorizes theÂ locals. They threaten to kidnap them and bury them alive unless they surrender.
He also told of how the terror group kill prisoners they capture by throwing them on a ‘human bonfire’ and that he saw his own cousin killed in an ISIS attack.
Abdulla is back in the UK now, but despite returning back to his family, he is keen to go back to Kurdistan. He says that he wants to finish the job in defeating ISIS. In February alone, violence across Iraq killed at least 1,100 Iraqis, including more than 600 civilians, according to the the UN Assistance Mission in Iraq.Â Last year was the deadliest in Iraq since its 2006-2007 sectarian bloodshed, with a total of 12,282 people killed and 23,126 wounded.