Nicole Jack traveled with her first husband Hussein Ali in 2015 to join the terror group.
She is now in a refugee camp with her three children but the government says it should “open a dialogue” and “at least try to understand why or what happened” instead of just having a closed mind.
When asked why she took her children – now seven, nine and 12 years old – to live in the ISIS area, she told Radio 4 Today Program: “I don’t think, everybody understands, even if I explain it. But from my perspective, where do I stand, first of all, it’s about my family being together.
“And honestly, secondly, whatever it may be, we’ve never witnessed it. My children and I, honestly, you know, I’ve never seen beheadings in my life.”
She said: “I don’t understand. I can honestly say, I don’t understand where people say there is a security risk for someone who went to Syria because they really left the country.
“It didn’t hurt the country to be in it without them doing something.”
Her appeal has come after former ISIS bride Shamima Begum was allowed to return to the UK The British public apologized last monthShe has been instrumental in preparing terrorist acts, saying “there is no evidence” in an interview with the Syrian refugee camp.
After her reactions, Sajid Javid, the Home Secretary, spilled cold water on the prospect of overturning Begum’s British citizenship.
Mrs. Jack is currently in Syria’s Rose Camp, where Begum is also located.
Speaking with Today On Thursday’s program, Mrs Jack’s mother, London-based nurse Charlene Jack-Henry, said she believed her daughter should be allowed to return home “to face the consequences.”
Grandmother said: “Let her (Nicole) come and face the consequences. But this is not fair and it is not right that these children are screaming at this place.
“He has already been sentenced to six years without the benefit of taking him to court and being tried by your peers.”
A government spokesman said: “Our priority is to ensure the safety and security of the UK. The rest of Syria is comprised of at-risk individuals who want to support a group that has committed brutal crimes, including fighting or beheading innocent civilians.
“It is important that we do not pass judgment on the national security risk based on someone’s gender or age.”