Green Light from Berlin to Germans from ISIS who have been deported

Green Light from Berlin to Germans from ISIS who have been deported

Turkey's decision to return to the country after they are citizens of foreign ışid'li, the German government is discussing how the suspects returned to Germany. Expressing that the citizens who joined ISIS in the past did not look to come to the country at various opportunities, the German government stated that if the members of the organization came to the country border, a separate security mechanism would come into effect.

The issue gained a new dimension after President Recep Tayyip Erdogan announced "We will send the terrorists of ISIS their country." German Foreign Minister Heiko Maas stated that "concrete evidence is required for those who are coming to the country to be held responsible for their actions and to be prosecuted". It was announced that Interior Minister Horst Seehofer talked to his colleague Süleyman Soylu about the return process of the Germans with ISIS over the phone.

A ministry spokesman said the Turkish side of the information about the deportation from Turkey, he said that ışid'li previously promised to transmit to Germany.

Minister Seehofer, on the other hand, noted that the public did not cause anxiety, investigations about the suspects were ongoing, and that the authorities were making all preparations so that those who returned did not pose a threat to Germany.

Norbert Röttgen, the Foreign Policy Spokesperson of the Christian Democrat CDU, described President Erdogan's decision to send back ISIS members as "blackmail". "Unacceptable blackmail in bilateral relations," said Röttgen, Turkey's economic and suggested that Germany should not be forgotten that it is in need of Europe.

Presidential Communications President Fahrettin Altun, a German national in the hands of Turkey announced that a total of 20 ışid'l. In this context, a total of 10 suspects taken from prisons in Turkey in the coming days we learned to be sent to Germany. Der Spiegel magazine published a report claiming that there was a family of five children among those who would send it back.

The other two suspects are kept before they escape from the camp to the north of Syria, he took refuge in Turkey and the wives ISID members is estimated to be two women. A lawyer from Hamburg, who confirmed that one of his clients was a German woman who later chose Islam, explained that the security units regretted that the woman in question was radicalized after her husband's death with ISIS, and that she had been trying to return to Germany for years. Verifying that the woman in question was from Hamburg, Hamburg State Interior Minister Andreas Grote reported that all preparations for the return of the suspect were completed.

In spite of all the explanations, the question of how a legal process that followed on repatriated from Turkey ışid'li not been answered fully. Germany punishes and expels foreigners involved in terrorist incidents within the country. For those who are German citizens, the criminal process begins after determining to what extent they participate in terrorist incidents.

Legal experts emphasize that German citizens who have joined ISIS may be free from lack of evidence during the trial process and that some of them will pose an internal security threat due to the fact that the crime was committed in a different country.

The situation of double citizens who go abroad and get involved in terrorist events is even more different. The German government passed a law last April, paving the way for the abolition of terrorism and dual citizenship to take away German citizenship and not to come to Germany again.

According to the figures previously announced by the German Interior Ministry and intelligence agencies, a total of 1050 people from Germany have traveled to Syria and Iraq since 2013 to join the ranks of ISIS. One-third of these died, and a third later returned to Germany. Kurdish sources in the north of Syria suggested that before the operation in the region, 84 German citizens, ISIS supporters or sympathizers were in the YPG-controlled prisons. Two-thirds of them were stated to be women. There is no information on how many of these people were released after the military operation or managed to escape from the prisons they were in.