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Khadija (24) was a senior student at the al-Furat University before IS took over the city in the summer of 2014. The Hisba (IS religious police) accused her once of having committed a Sharia violation, and consequently, she had to attended a Sharia course for a month.
In such dire circumstances, abiding by IS laws is not only frustrating but often unaffordable. Khadija explained via Whatsapp that, during the session, the supervisor ordered all attending women to adhere to the Sharia law dress code, even though the required black robe “costs a lot, up to 15,000 SYP [approximately 30 USD], and most women are unable to buy it, especially if there is more than one woman in the household.”
[Photo: A former IS headquarters in the city of Manbij – Eastern Aleppo countryside – 13-08-2016 (Kamal Sheikho/Syria Untold)].
In addition to IS harassing the residents of Dayr az-Zawr, the people there also suffer from a severe lack in services.
Mariam, who lives in the army-controlled area, said that there is a severe shortage in medicine. “The pharmacies are empty, even cough medicine, diabetes medicine and baby formula are almost out. And if any is available, it’s prohibitively expensive.”
On the other hand, Khadija, who resides in IS territory, said that there is only one open pharmacy where she lives. “Since last summer, residents with heart and eye conditions, and those down with the flu have been suffering from the lack of medication. It is rare to find a specialized doctor or a functioning hospital.”
JFL Director al-Hamad told SyriaUntold that there is a rise in the number of medical cases on both sides of the city, mostly Hepatitis A and B, chronic diseases, malnutrition, and women’s reproductive diseases, especially among expectant and new mothers.
He added that, in the army-controlled areas, “the only functional hospital is the military hospital, which mostly admits wounded soldiers or militia members,” noting that “the Red Crescent clinic provides better medical services,” especially after the Asad governmental hospital was heavily damaged by IS shelling and put out of service by the end of the summer of 2015.
As for IS territories, al-Hamad confirmed that “most of the medical staff has left. There are no specialists there, and it’s rare to find a radiologist or a lab technician at a medical point or clinic.”
Both the army and IS deny civilians free movement from and into their respective areas, as well as out of Dayr az-Zawr altogether. The regime requires anyone wishing to depart via an army plane to have security approvals from the intelligence branches, knowing very well it’s the only way to leave the city. However, Mariam, who wanted to travel to Damascus to visit her family, has been denied this kind of permit.
As for IS, its members interrogate and harass those wishing to leave the city and confiscate documents and properties to stop civilians from leaving. At the end of her interview with SyriaUntold, Khadija said: “My uncle’s family wanted to move to al-Hasakeh, but IS called them in, interrogated them and threatened to confiscate their ID papers as well as their property. They were forced to give up.”
Since mid-January, there have been heated military clashes between IS and regime forces in Dayr az-Zawr, which warns of a cold winter with heated clashes that will only increase the suffering of the blockaded residents.
[Main photo: A man from Dayr az-Zawr sits in the Raj al-Salibi desert at the Syrian-Iraqi border waiting to enter the Al-Hawl camp in al-Hasakah – 25-10-2016 – (Kamal Sheikho/ Syria Untold)].
Pseudonyms have been used for security reasons apart from Jalal al-Hamad. All interviews were carried out in November 2016. ↩
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