Nashmil Aziz Rashid, her brother-in-law, Khalaf Mohammed Qochakh, and the children of their household pose for a portrait lit with flashlights in Binika, Kifri district, Diyala governorate, Iraqi Kurdistan, on July 11, 2010. The red flare in the background is from nearby oil fields. "I love this place," says Rashid. "But I'll leave too if the government doesn't bring electricity, water, and schools. We're worried about the future for our children." Binika was once a thriving community with over 150 families, electricity, schools, and a clinic, but it was never completely rebuilt after Saddam Hussein's 1988 genocide against the Kurds. Few people returned to the village, and now, after years of conflict, economic instability, and sanctions on the region, only a handful of families remain.