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Please refresh the page and retry. Z ahar al-Atheel waits for the child to leave his office before breaking into a fit of laughter. Zahour is the test-case for the enormous challenge Iraqi authorities face to reconcile the surviving relatives with society and prevent history repeating itself. The right sleeve of his babygrow hangs down over his arm where a hand should be. His carers say his father, an Isil fighter, left him out in the rubble of the Old City as bait for the Iraqi army.
S eeing the baby alone, three soldiers attempted to rescue him before they were ambushed by snipers. A stray dog then grabbed Hamoudi and dragged him away by the arm. Some of the older children at the centre were found wandering around an abandoned fairground near the banks of the River Tigris that runs through Mosul, eating scraps of food from the dirt.
Others were dropped anonymously at refugee camps by civilians scared of being seen as sympathetic to the jihadists. Three siblings, aged four, nine, and 11, have not spoken since they were brought to the orphanage four months ago. It is not yet clear whether their muteness is congenital or the result of extreme trauma. W hile most of the foreign children have already been claimed by relatives abroad, some of the children who arrive each month are infants with mothers from the Yazidi minority, whose women were raped and enslaved by Isil on an industrial scale.
The carers face anger from members of the community, who resent the sympathy the children are afforded. Mrs Younes estimates that on top of the 65 children at the orphanage there are hundreds more in camps around northern Iraq, where they are placed with the widows and wives of Isil fighters and largely separated from the general population.
Others are begging on the street. She says the plan - providing they continue to receive the funding - is to keep the children at the centre until they turn But after that, their future is uncertain. M any of the younger ones born in Isil territory have not had their births officially registered, effectively making them non-citizens. Without ID cards, Iraqis cannot graduate from school, work, vote, apply for a passport or receive medical care.