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Iraqi immigrants in U.S. fear for loved ones back homeA sobbing businessman in his 30s called a hotline set up by fellow Iraqi immigrants, desperate to talk to someone after fearing his father was the man he saw in a beheading video from northern Iraq. Thousands of people in cities with large Iraqi immigrant communities have attended both Muslim and Christian prayer services since the Sunni militants led by an Al-Qaeda splinter group took control in parts of northern and western Iraq more than a week ago.Leaders from U.S. Iraqi communities are lobbying Washington to take action. That fear also grips Tania Kastobia, whose two eldest daughters are in Iraq.Kastobia, 45, arrived in the United States with her other five children a month ago. Kastobia talked to them six days ago, and they told her there was no water or electricity. One daughter and her husband were living with three other families in a home for protection.
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