Photo: Mohammed Ihssan, age 7, is treated for injuries in
And another story on the same website about the orphans in Baghdad:
"Other than the orphanages, will anyone take these children?
"'No," says Quammer al-Janni, who coordinates orphan programs for the Red Crescent, the Arab Red Cross.
"The Iraqi government does little to help. In Iraqi culture, orphans are mostly scorned — and seldom adopted.
"They're scared. Many of them are angry — and more violent than other kids.
"'I think I am going to cry," Quammer says. "Because I have nothing to do for them. I have nothing to say for them."
"Adults who work with orphans here are scared for them — and for Iraq. They say, "Don't forget Saddam Hussein was raised as an orphan."
"The last time Fahad saw his parents, militiamen were taking them to their death. A Sunni Muslim, he won't play with Shia children.
"Another child Strassmann met, Ayaat, is a Shia, who says she can't live with Sunnis.
"This is how it begins.