Raped and beaten, she managed to escape three months later and then went to Germany with her mother and one brother, according to the BBC.
This is the quality of people Germany is allowing into their country, true refugees fleeing persecution run into the people that terrorized them in the market like Ashwaq Haji did.
Haji sought refuge in Germany from the jihadist she says he held her as a sex slave.she was in shock after running into him in a German supermarket.
Like many other Yazidis, she was kidnapped by IS when the jihadists seized swathes of Iraq in the summer of 2014.
In their ancestral region of Sinjar in northwestern Iraq, thousands of Yazidi women were killed or sold off as sex slaves.
The teenager was held from August 3 until October 22 of 2014, when she managed to escape from the home of an Iraqi jihadist using the name Abu Humam who had bought her for $100, she told AFP in the Yazidi shrine of Lalish, north of second city Mosul.
Under a German government programme for Iraqi refugees, Ashwaq, her mother and a younger brother were resettled in 2015 in Schwaebisch Gmuend, a town near Stuttgart.
Her refuge in Germany, where she took language lessons, was cut short on February 21 when a man called out her name in a supermarket and started talking to her in German. Abu Humam the ISIS terrorist also a “refugee” living in Germany due to their lax immigration process.
“He told me he was Abu Humam. I told him I didn’t know him, and then he started talking to me in Arabic,” she said.
“He told me: ‘Don’t lie, I know very well that you’re Ashwaq’,” she said, adding that he gave her home address and other details of her life in Germany.
After that experience, she immediately phoned the local police, who told her to contact a specialised department.
The judicial police in the Baden-Wuerttemberg region of southwestern Germany said an inquiry was opened on March 13 but that Ashwaq was not present to answer question as she fled Germany and went back to Iraq.
A spokesman for the German federal prosecutor’s office told AFP that so far the terrorist identity could not be confirmed “with certainty” as the “refugees come without passports, but Germany lets them in anyways. They don’t even know what country he is from or his real age.
Germany says it has opened thousands of similar investigations over terrorism charges or crimes against humanity involving so called “asylum seekers” linked to jihadist groups in Iraq, Syria or Afghanistan.
Ashwaq said she had viewed surveillance videos filmed in the supermarket together with German police and was ready to keep them informed of her whereabouts.
But she said that she was not willing to return to Germany for fear of running into terrorist again.
She is back in northern Iraq with her mother and brother, but living in fear because she says Abu Humam has family in Baghdad.
She wears black in a sign of mourning for five brothers and a sister still missing since their own capture by IS.
Her father, Haji Hamid, 53, said her returning was not an easy decision, even though the government proclaimed victory over IS at the end of last year.
“When her mother told me that she’d seen that jihadist… I told them to come back because Germany was obviously Germany is no longer a safe place for them”
Düzen Tekkal, an activist and the founder of Hawar.Help, a Berlin-based organization which campaigns for Yazidi rights, told the BBC she has heard of many other cases where female Yazidi refugees recognized ISIS fighters living as refugees in Germany.