I-S-I-S has slaughtered even more Christians on their quest to dominate and spread the plague that is 1slam. As reported by Shoebat:
“Musl*ms Tell Twenty One Christians To Submit To 1slam And To Muhammad, The Christians Refuse, The Musl*ms Slaughter All Of Them”
In the Syrian town of al-Qaryatain, 1slamic State militants have reportedly slaughtered Syrian Christians. Earlier this week Russian-backed Syrian forces were able to retake the town. Some 21 Christians were murdered when almost 300 Christians remained in the city after the terrorists captured it last August, said the head of the Syrian Orthodox Church.
The terrorists captured al-Qaryatain in August, they have destroyed the town and abducted hundreds of residents, including dozens of Christians, many of whom were held for ransom to be paid by their families.
Reports are emerging of the killing of Syrian Christians by 1slamic State militants in the town of al-Qaryatain.
The town was retaken by Russian-backed Syrian forces and their allies earlier in the week.
Some 21 Christians were murdered when almost 300 Christians remained in the city after IS captured it last August, said the head of the Syrian Orthodox Church.
They included three women, Patriarch Ignatius Aphrem II told the BBC.
He said some died whilst trying to escape while the others were killed for breaking the terms of their “dhimmi contracts”, which require them to submit to the rule of 1slam.
Five more Christians are still missing, believed dead. Negotiations and the payment of ransoms have seen the remainder of the group re-join their families.
The patriarch said warnings had come that 1slamic State planned to sell Christian girls into slavery.
But despite the murders, he said restoring harmony among faiths remained his goal.
“We lived this situation for centuries, we learned how to respect each other, we learned how to live with each other,” said the patriarch. “We can live together again, if we are left alone by others.”
The town is now utterly devastated, with street after street and building after building – including a 1,500-year-old Catholic monastery – in ruins.
If the government reasserts its control over al-Qaryatain, it would be a further boost for President Bashar al-Assad, whose forces – backed by Russian air strikes – have made a string of gains against rebels in recent months.
The jihadists have suffered a series of setbacks in Syria in recent weeks, also losing the ancient city of Palmyra. Al-Qaryatain, about 60 miles west of Palmyra, was taken over by ISIS fighters in their first major offensive since they seized Palmyra last May.
There has been a dramatic drop in fighting in Syria since a partial ceasefire came into effect last month, though ISIS and the al-Qaeda-linked Nusra Front were excluded and are still being targeted.