SAS troops find severed heads of 50 Yazidi sex slaves dumped in rubbish bins

SAS troops find severed heads of 50 Yazidi sex slaves dumped in rubbish bins

Elite SAS troops found the severed heads of 50 Yazidi sex slaves dumped in rubbish bins by fleeing ISIS fighters.

Dozens of women were murdered by barbaric extremists near the terror group’s last stronghold in Baghuz, eastern Syria.

ISIS is making its last desperate stand in the rubble-strewn town on the banks of the Euphrates.

And callous fighters dumped the women’s heads in dustbins in their latest merciless act, Mail on Sunday reports.

"They [the jihadis] conducted a cowardly slaughter of these desperately unfortunate women as a final act of depravity and left their severed heads behind for us to find.

"The motivation for such a sickening act is beyond comprehension for any remotely normal human being.

"None of the SAS troops who entered Baghuz will forget what they saw, which some soldiers likened to a scene from the film Apocalypse Now. Their only solace is that they have contributed to bringing Islamic State’s reign of terror to an end," a source told the publication.

British Special Forces earlier this month fired 600 mortar bombs and tens of thousands of machine-gun rounds in further battles in Baghuz.

More than 100 jihadis were killed during the conflict.

It’s understood ISIS is holding civilian hostages in a small area of Baghuz.

But a source told Mail on Sunday: "The battle proper began on February 9. In the first two days, 37 IS fighters were killed and 19 enemy positions were destroyed, including the jihadis’ operational control centre in a mosque in Baghuz on February 11.

"An advance by the SAS and SDF troops caused IS to go underground, utilising a network of tunnels under the town, but the rats couldn’t escape because, even with the heavy cloud cover and dust storms, we were able to use drones effectively and identify openings to these tunnels."

It is believed British troops have been deployed with sophisticated night vision in their fight against the extremists.

Iris-recognition technology was used to identify high-ranking terrorists whose biometric data had previously been harvested by Special Forces.

The battles continue in Baghuz.

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