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Fast forward four years — and three husbands – and she and her two small children are caught in limbo in northern Syria.Islam Mitat is from Morocco; Ahmed Khalil was originally from Kabul in Afghanistan, but had moved to the UK and become a British citizen by the time they met on After they were married, the couple traveled to Dubai, and from there to Jalalabad in Afghanistan to meet Ahmed’s family.Mitat says she only stayed in Afghanistan for a month, because of the security situation there, before returning home to Morocco.He met Mitat’s family, and proposed marriage, showing them bank statements to prove his intentions were serious.“He was a normal person,” Mitat recalls, though she says he did make her swap her regular choice of clothing — tight jeans and t-shirts – for long dresses.While Islamic State sends out suicide bombers and snipers in Mosul to the east, the authorities in Erbil are already looking ahead to the day when they can pull in more visitors."We not only want to preserve the citadel but also revive it," said Dara al-Yaqoobi, head of the project. More will come as this is a long-term plan."The autonomous government has taken advantage of the region's relative stability to invest million in rebuilding the citadel, say authorities.After years of work, the first buildings are opening, among them two museums, one dedicated to gemstones, the other to textiles."We've got carpets some 100 to 150 years old which were bought from residents and shops," said Sertip Mustafa, in charge of the museum.
Actual independence came within reach when ISIS and its local Sunni allies swept across the country's north in June.
Researchers from the Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona have revealed the latest archaeological discoveries on the origins and consolidation of the first farming societies in Upper Mesopotamia, in Iraqi Kurdistan.
The research is the result of a project conducted by an interdisciplinary team under the leadership of professors Anna Gómez Bach and Miquel Molist, from the UAB Department of Prehistory.
The partition of Iraq lurched closer to reality on Tuesday when the head of the country's already quasi-autonomous Kurdish region publicly declared he would schedule a referendum on independence.
Polls and previous votes indicate that the measure is certain to pass, leading, in all likelihood, to an independent Kurdistan on the northern and northeastern borders of Iraq."From now on, we won't hide that that's our goal," Massoud Barzani, president of the Regional Kurdistan Government, told the BBC in an interview. Are we supposed to stay in this tragic situation the country's living? It's the people."The referendum will come in "a matter of months," Barzani said.