According to the community leader, the girls told their parents that they were separated into two groups earlier on in their captivity and given the choice of joining the extremists and embracing Islam, or becoming their slaves.
Mr. Bitrus said they were used as domestic workers and porters but were not sexually abused. That group contains the 21 who were released last week and the 83 who the government said it was negotiating their freedom.
According to a report published by The Mail online, Bitrus, who involved in the negotiations to obtain the release of the girls said they were comfortable with their current location.
He was quoted as saying that they were ashamed to return home because they were forced to marry extremists and had their babies.
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