Mazal Arazi, their daughter and the sister of Musli, the abducted child, tells the story of the family:
Three years ago, I began to understand that it's not just the Yemenite children [who were taken], but many more communities.
I remembered my [Iraqi] dad's story, telling me the same thing about my sister:
"She was sick, didn't feel well, when she was eight months old."
At the clinic in Gedera he was told to take her to a hospital.
Which hospital? I asked.
"Assaf Harofe" they answered, even though Kaplan Hospital was the closest to us.
For a week he'd come every morning to visit her.
In those days they didn't sleep together with the children, so every morning he went to visit her.
One day they told him to come the next day and pick her up. So he came the next day, searched for her, but didn't find her.
He asked where is the girl, and they said she was dead. He said - bring her to me, they said it wasn't necessary, go home, we have already buried her.
No death certificate, nothing. They didn't say anything to him.
We got an army recruitment order for her [eighteen years later]. I remember seeing the recruitment order and reading it to my father, and also a letter that said they'd come to arrest her (if she didn't show up).
I read it, I was 17 years old.
My son-in-law asked for a death certificate about six months ago from the Ministry of Interior.
They didn't give it him, there's a problem there.
We got an army recruitment order for her [eighteen years later]. I remember seeing the recruitment order and reading it to my father,