A sobering new report reveals that ISIS is selling kidnapped Yazidi and Christian girls as young as one years old as sex slaves to fund their militant army.
The document, issued by ISIS shows a full list of prices as well as some basic rules for who was permitted to buy the girls and when. It also claims that anyone violating the price controls will be killed, the Iraqi News reports.
The Iraq News published the full list of ISIS sex slave prices:
A (Yazidi or Christian) woman, aged 40 to 50 years, is for $42 US dollars.
The rate of a (Yazidi or Christian) woman, aged 30 to 40 years, is $64 US dollars
The rate for a (Yazidi or Christian) woman, aged 20 to 30 years, is $84 US dollars
A (Yazidi or Christian) girl, aged 10 to 20 years, is for $128 US dollars
A (Yazidi or Christian) child's price, aged 1 to 9 years, is $171 US dollars.
The ISIS slave girls price is determined based on their eye color, with green and blue eyed women and girls "fetching the highest price," and "good teeth," reports the Iraqi News. One ISIS seller reportedly accepted a Glock firearm as a barter in exchange for one Yazidi slave girl.
However, the document noted that sales have decreased over the past several months:
"The market to sell women and spoils of war has been experiencing a significant decrease, which has adversely affected ISIS revenue and financing of the Mujahideen," the document read.
Another video released this week showed men negotiating the price of a slave, with a caption reading, "Today is distribution day God willing. Each one takes his share."
"Today is the slave market day. Today is the day where this verse applies: 'Except with their wives and the captives whom their right hands possess, for then they are not to be blamed," the ISIS slave market video begins.
Islamic State militants have justified its enslavement of Christians in its online magazine, "Dabiq."
"One should remember that enslaving the families of the kuffar -- the infidels -- and taking their women as concubines is a firmly established aspect of the Shariah, or Islamic law," the group announced.
ISIS militants abducted between 1,500 and 4,000 women and children from Iraq's minority Christian and Yazidi community when they launched an attack in September forcing tens of thousands to flee, according to a report by the U.S. State Department released last month. The United Nations has also issued a report highlighting the human rights abuses committed by ISIS against Christian females and detailing the depth of the organization's slave trade.
UN high commissioner for Human Rights Zeid Ra'ad al Hussein has said if defeated, ISIS militants will be punished harshly for their crimes.
"The array of violations and abuses perpetrated by ISIL and associated armed groups is staggering, she told the Daily Mail, "and many of their acts may amount to war crimes or crimes against humanity."