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“We wanted to stay in hiding, even though we were getting sick,” Nasreen said. “My uncle said we should go outside,” Nasreen said. We were getting red eyes, and some of us had liquid coming out of them.
She felt a sharp pain in her eyes, like stabbing needles. We decided to run.” Nasreen and her relatives stepped outside gingerly. “It was breathing very fast, as if it had been running.
the late morning of March 16, 1988, an Iraqi Air Force helicopter appeared over the city of Halabja, which is about fifteen miles from the border with Iran.“Many children were left on the ground, by the side of the road. They were running, then they would stop breathing and die.”Nasreen’s family did not move quickly.“We wanted to wash ourselves off and find water to drink,” she said. We couldn’t decide whether to drink the water or not, but some people drank the water from the well they were so thirsty.”They ran in a panic through the city, Nasreen recalled, in the direction of Anab.Nouri Hama Ali, who lived in the northern part of town, decided to lead his family in the direction of Anab, a collective settlement on the outskirts of Halabja that housed Kurds displaced when the Iraqi Army destroyed their villages. We could see them.” People were dying all around, he said.“On the road to Anab, many of the women and children began to die,” Nouri told me. When a child could not go on, the parents, becoming hysterical with fear, abandoned him.
“My sister came close to my face and said, ‘Your eyes are very red.’ Then the children started throwing up. The leaves were falling off the trees, even though it was spring. There were smoke clouds around, clinging to the ground.