RCMP arrests 2 women after they return to Canada from ISIS camps in Syria

Canada Global (Web News) Following their repatriation to Canada from ISIS detainee holding facilities in Syria on Thursday, two women from Ontario were detained on terrorism-related charges.

Upon arrival at Montreal airport, Dure Ahmed and Ammara Amjad were detained on terrorism peace bonds, according to an RCMP statement.

They were subsequently transported by air to Brampton, Ontario, which is north of Toronto, where they appeared via teleconference in court.

The situation was continued till Tuesday.

The ladies and their kids were among four people the Canadian government brought out of Syria on Wednesday.

They are not being prosecuted for any crimes. Suspects who sign peace bonds are subject to a number of requirements, some of which include wearing ankle bracelets and participating in de-radicalization programmes.

Global Affairs Canada announced on Thursday that it has transported four Canadian women and ten children back to Canada from Syria.

The repatriation, however, did not go as expected.

Two of the six women who were supposed to return were not discovered, according to Lawrence Greenspon, the Ottawa attorney who is repping the families of the missing ladies.

He claimed that they failed to show up at a prearranged meeting location, and the jet took off without them. We don’t know where they are right now.

The women are Edmonton-based in-law sisters. One of them is a parent to three kids.

Photographs of the meeting between three Canadian envoys and the government in charge of northeast Syria, which is populated primarily by Kurds, were released by that government on Wednesday.

The Canadians were pictured alongside representatives of the YPJ Women’s Protection Units and the Autonomous Administration of North and East Syria (AANES).

The political situation in Syria in general, and northern and eastern Syria in particular, as well as the humanitarian, economic, and security situations in the region, were discussed during the conference, according to the AANES.

Four women and ten children from ISIS families were given over at the conclusion of the meeting, according to a formal handover agreement between the Autonomous Administration of North and East Syria and the State of Canada.

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