Internal Security Forces, known as Asayish, released 283 members of the Da'ash organization who were holding them in their prisons north and northeast of Syria, including leaders and princes. 

"The Internal Security Forces released dozens of al-Qaeda fighters on Saturday," quoted the director of the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights Rami Abdul Rahman as saying. 

He added that "they were released in the town of Ain Issa, in the northern Rif district," adding that "the Kurdish internal security forces (Asayish), will launch more of its prisons."

According to the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, based in Britain, the process of releasing the former elements of the organization, were mediated by the Arab tribes in the area controlled by the forces of "Democratic Syria", mostly Syrians who were fighting in the ranks of Dahesh earlier. 

Kurdish and Arab resentment and 

confirmed the sources of the field of the Arab. I said that "there is great Kurdish and Arab resentment of their release." 

The Da'ash fighters, according to sources from "Democratic Syria", are descended from Homs, as well as from the cities of Raqqa, Aleppo and Deir al-Zour, all under the control of the organization in the past years before the "democratic Syria" can control it. 

In this context, sources have speculated that this release was carried out under the pressure of Arab tribes fighting in the ranks of "Qusd", and this has happened several times in the past, but the numbers were few.

On the other hand, a source in the Democratic Syria, that "the majority of the released, they were only dealing with the organization and not stained their hands with blood." 

The Syrian Democratic Forces, a coalition of Arab and Syrian Kurdish factions backed by the United States in its declared war against Da'ash, has arrested nearly 1,000 foreign fighters in its jails, including its most dangerous fighters, two Beatles, Thousands of wives of the fighters and their children living in scattered camps under the control of "democratic Syria". 

Several European countries reject the return of their "frantic" citizens who fought in the ranks of Dahesh before the "democratic Syria" arrested them. 

Officials in the "democratic Syria" consistently stressed that "the detainees are a daunting are a great burden on us," calling on the international community to "