Photo by @lynseyaddario | A humanitarian crisis emerges as ISIS falls in northern Syria. Women and children, relatives of ISIS members who by and large expressed unwavering support for the Islamic State, wait to be registered at Hol camp after coming out from the town of Baghouz in the Islamic State’s final days in Deir Ezzour Province, northern Syria, March 7, 2019. Several thousand women and children arrived at the registration area of the camp over a few days. Since December, nearly 60,000 have arrived at the camp, pushing the camp to its breaking point, aid workers have said. About 100, mostly children, have died either en route to the camp or shortly after arriving, due to acute malnutrition, pneumonia, hypothermia, and diarrhea, according to the International Rescue Committee. The U.S.-backed Syrian Democratic Forces (SDF) claimed victory in late March over the last remaining sliver of land controlled by the brutal Islamic state in Baghouz, as tens of thousands of the fighters’ family members surrendered through a «human corridor» set up by the SDF during the past six weeks, under heavy bombardment and intense clashes. Women and children, most of whom continued to pledge their unwavering support of ISIS, and some who were likely being used as human shields, had been living in tunnels and caves with limited food, medicine, and sanitation.