Kurds Show World What Real Feminists Look Like After Defeating ISIS

Kurdish female fighters just showed the world what REAL feminists look like after helping to defeat ISIS in Raqqa, Syria.


Kurdish female soldiers dancing in Raqqa after defeating ISIS, on streets where ISIS bought and sold women.

These women are real heroes that fight for women’s rights. pic.twitter.com/MrrB2JTqDL

— Kevin W (@kwilli1046) March 11, 2019

That is what REAL feminist women look like. Not the snowflakes wearing pink hats protesting the President.

The women got a LOT of applause and thanks for the example they’ve set and the victory they’ve achieved:

The stark difference Kurdish woman dancing If it had been an ISIS win they would have shot all the woman for dancing

— Salary Sherpa (@SalarySherpa) March 11, 2019

They are badass sodiers, period. Plus daesh soldiers fear dying at the hands of a woman in battle. Kill em in life and then f*** up their afterlife.

— SBINAWYL (@BobbyJr66) March 11, 2019

Real heroes indeed!

— Justus Mwaniki (@mwanikimwangi11) March 11, 2019

You go girls. and dropping lead in they ass. pic.twitter.com/13y2uP1wxZ

— 228RN4L (@Michael14725295) March 11, 2019

The love and respect for these female warriors came from around the world:

Now these are REAL strong women. I congratulate their victory against the ISIS Scums. Much love from the Philippines!

— ph_Cebuano (@ph_Cebuano) March 11, 2019

Here’s some background, via Reuters:

U.S.-backed fighters are moving slowly into Islamic State’s final pocket in eastern Syria to avoid losses in the face of sniper fire and landmines, a commander said on Monday.

Warplanes flew above Baghouz, a cluster of houses on the banks of the Euphrates at the Iraqi border where Islamic State fighters still hold out, and smoke rose from the area along with the sound of intermittent clashes.

The defeat of Islamic State at Baghouz will mark a milestone in the campaign against the jihadist group, ending its control of populated territory in the area straddling Iraq and Syria where it suddenly expanded in 2014 and declared a caliphate.

However, it has already shown it will continue to mount a potent security threat, with a string of insurgent attacks in both countries.

Pro-Syrian government forces hold the opposite bank of the Euphrates across from Baghouz and Iraqi militias are stationed at the border, cutting off any easy escape route for the jihadists.

The Syrian Democratic Forces (SDF) has made “modest advances” since resuming its assault late on Sunday, killing and wounding many jihadist fighters said Adnan Afrin, a senior commander in the U.S.-backed militia.

The SDF pressed on with operations on Monday along with coalition airstrikes, but Afrin said advances were slow because the SDF wanted to complete the campaign with minimal losses.

Islamic State fighters attempted four suicide attacks but the SDF captured an arms dump, said militia sopoeksman Mustafa Bali. One SDF fighter was killed and four wounded.

The SDF has held off from a full assault for most of the past few weeks as many thousands of people poured from the enclave, including surrendering fighters, Islamic State supporters, other civilians and some of the group’s captives.

By Sunday evening, no more people had come out, prompting the SDF to start its attack.

Reuters contributed to this report.

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