In a statement issued by their lawyer, her family urged the Government to help her return to Britain to protect the welfare of her baby. "I never did anything risky".
"It hasn't worked out for her, now she wants her cake and to eat it and come home again".
"It beggars belief that anyone in this country would even think about bringing her back".
Ms Sultana was reported to have been killed in an air strike in 2016.
'If I ever do go back, it'll be a long time before the cameras stop and all the questions stop'.
Asked to respond to comments that she could be potentially very risky if she returned, she said: "They don't have any evidence against me doing anything unsafe, when I went to Syria I was just a housewife, the entire four years I stayed at home, took care of my husband, took care of my kids, I never did anything..."
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If the minister rejects the medical reasons, the decision may be reviewed by a medical panel, which can recommend it goes ahead. Labor secured the support of most of the crossbench to win the Lower House vote 75 to 74 on the first sitting day for 2019.
He said: "It is her mindset that she wanted to join the fighters and their regime". In an interview printed on 13 February, she mentioned she changed into heavily pregnant and had lost two kids.
Mr Javid wrote in The Sunday Times that many supporters of IS have returned to their home countries, adding: "The hard challenge we now face is what we should do about those who are still seeking to return".
"All German citizens - including those who are suspected of fighting for the so-called Islamic state - have a fundamental right to travel back into Germany", a German foreign ministry source said Sunday.
"The US does not want to watch as these ISIS fighters permeate Europe", Trump added.
At the peak of its powers, ISIS controlled large swathes of Iraq and Syria from its headquarters in Raqqa and Mosul.
"I can't live in this camp forever, it's not really possible", added Ms Begum as she shook her head.
"We would like every effort made by the British government to get the baby back despite the words of the home secretary, which have been shown to be wrong by the justice secretary and the head of MI6 and experts in worldwide law".
"She will get justice out there soon or later". They would want to look after their grandchild.
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Begum who is now living in Al-Hol refugee camp - al-Hawl - told the Times she did not regret leaving her home in East London but understands she faces an investigation upon her return.
She Wednesday and said she "loves" suspected Dutch terrorist Yago Riedijk - who she now believes is dead - who is implicated in terror plots in the Netherlands.
Her comments have sparked fierce debate over whether IS supporters should be allowed to return to their home countries.
Begum was only 15 when she went to Syria to marry an IS terrorist.
Mr Rafiq said she would not be obliged to participate in the voluntary de-radicalisation programmes to be released from jail and reunited with her child if she were to be imprisoned for terror offences.
"We are also mindful that Shamima is now in a camp surrounded by IS sympathisers and any comments by her could lead directly to danger to her and her child", they added.
Any hopes of a rescue mission by British officials were also swiftly quashed on Thursday as the Government ruled out an effort inside Syria to assist Ms Begum.
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