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Journalist Veronique Robert, bleeding in a same landmine blast that killed dual colleagues in a Iraqi city of Mosul progressing this week, has died, employers France Televisions announced on Saturday. Robert had been operated on in Baghdad and afterwards flown behind for diagnosis in France overnight Thursday to Friday, though died of her wounds, a open broadcaster pronounced in a statement.
French co-worker Stephan Villeneuve and Iraqi Kurdish contributor Bakhtiyar Addad were also killed in Monday’s blast. All 3 were operative for prolongation association #5 Bis Productions on a programme for a French news programme Envoye Special, aired on open radio channel France 2.
A fourth publisher with them, Samuel Forey, suffered light injuries. Robert, 54, was an gifted fight match specialising in coverage of a Middle East, Iraq in particular, pronounced a matter from France Televisions.
They were concomitant Iraqi special army during a conflict for a city, where jihadists from a Islamic State organisation confirmed in a slight streets of a aged city have set countless butt traps.
France Televisions and #5 Bis Productions paid reverence to Robert’s work and offering their condolences to her family in a statement. Her writer Nicolas Jaillard wrote in a Facebook post that they had been anticipating for improved news. “The word unhappiness is not adequate to report how we feel,” he added.
Reporters but Borders (RSF), a Paris-based media rights watchdog, also saluted her. In comments on his Twitter comment RSF secretary-general Christophe Deloire lamented a fact that too many unfamiliar correspondents were being killed on a front line.
According to RSF’s possess tally, her genocide brings to 29 a series of reporters killed in Iraq given 2014. On Tuesday, a French president’s bureau announced that Villeneuve would be posthumously awarded a horseman of a Legion of Honour, one of France’s top honours.