In 2014 my husband was kidnapped by ISIS. I do not know if he is alive or dead, and every day I pray for some news of his well-being. Eighteen months ago we made the difficult decision to leave. But the problem throughout the world is that nobody wants Syrian people. To the rest of the world Syrian people and their children are very cheap; their blood is very cheap. We don't come to Europe to eat, we don't come here to have a flat. I stayed for years in Syria without much food, we stayed for five years without a lot of things. I don't want to eat, and I can stay in the streets if I need to. But I don't want to see my children dead in front of my eyes.
Doing a piece about child sexual abuse is never easy. Asking people to talk to you about something so private and so traumatic on television is clearly expecting a great deal. But for me, it's rarely been as difficult as during our Dispatches documentary which tackles the issue within the ultra orthodox Jewish community, the Charedi.