‘Two or three times, the Asayesh were stabbed,’ said the 23-year-old Iraqi mother of three.

The so-called ‘Muhajirat,’ female jihadists who travelled to Syria to join IS, are behind the stabbings, she said.

‘Why do they stab them? Because they allow injustice to prevail,’ said Umm Suhaib, covered in black from head-to-toe.

She also accused the Asayesh of conducting ‘night raids’ on the tents of ‘sisters,’ referring to female IS supporters.

Umm Suhaib said her husband, a Tunisian, died months ago fighting the US-backed Kurdish-led Syrian Democratic Forces in the eastern village of Baghouz, the IS group’s very last bastion in eastern Syria.

In March, the SDF announced the defeat of the ‘caliphate’ — which IS declared in 2014 over parts of Syria and Iraq in 2014 — after it expelled the last jihadist fighters from the village.

Tens of thousands of people, mostly women and children, were trucked to Kurdish-run camps in northeast Syria during the weeks-long campaign.