Following the ongoing talks with the families of the victims of the PKK / PJAK crimes, the Human Rights Watch of Iran has arranged a conversation with the brother of Khadijeh Ebrahimpour, a member of PJAK.
It seems that the PKK / PJAK does not intend to stop for the recruitment and following death of Kurdish children and youth.
The approach of militant groups such as PJAK in the use of children in war is contrary to their commitment under the Geneva Convention not to use children under the age of 18.
Perhaps the deception and abduction of Kurdish teenagers, youth and, of course, children, and then arming and using them for the purposes and interests of the leaders of militant groups such as PJAK and the PKK, is the only achievement and gift of those claiming to defend the rights of the Kurdish people.
In fact, this is a human rights violation that these groups are constantly insisting on.
While violence is despised around the world and issues are resolved through diplomacy, dialogue and dialogue with other human beings, PJAK, the PKK branch, continues to promote violence to target more Kurdish youth. Send to death.
Because children are so easily influenced, they are also easily trapped by the PKK. For example, they are kidnapped or deceived on the way to school, or they persuade a poor family to provide for their children for a small fee.
The PKK, on the other hand, can easily achieve its goals by sacrificing children, because children have less perception of disaster on the battlefield than adults, in other words, they are bolder.
Sometimes they do dangerous things that adults are not willing to do. They spy, or carry explosives without second thought.
One of these children is “Khadijeh Ebrahimpour”.
The full text of the conversation with Khadijeh Ebrahimpour’s brother is as follows:
We are an Azeri-speaking family and we have no connection with Kurdish parties, and we have not had any policies related to it.
When Khadijeh was studying, she met a group of her classmates inside the school who allegedly had connections with PJAK elements, and she left home suddenly and for no reason.
Khadijeh neither spoke Kurdish, nor was she politically active. We have always had good relations with our Kurdish fellow citizens, with whom we (Azeris) share a region.
My sister did not have any family problems and no one even thought that one day the daughter of this family would become a member of PJAK or PKK elements. We all thought she would be successful at her studies, and grow into a responsible adult with a career.
After Khadijeh left, our father died of grief and our mother remained ill at home.
Khadijeh is dead to us now, because she has taken a forbidden path, the path of terrorists that continue to kill both soldiers and civilians in and outside our country, which is why she has become a disgrace to the family.
When a family member acts against the beliefs of the family, he or she will definitely no longer be of value to us, and we will never look for him or her and want to know what has happened to him or her. So no, we did not travel to Iraq to find her.
Her taking this path is unforgivable to us in any case, so there is no longer a girl named Khadijeh in our house and there will not be.