As children of two Islamic State fighters, including the infamous Khaled Sharrouf, return from war-torn Syria the Australian government is being urged to bring back others.
Heavily-pregnant 17-year-old Zaynab and her two daughters are among the eight children after a rescue mission by the Australian government.
Sharrouf's other returning children include son Humzeh, eight, and daughter Hoda, 16.
The others are three children aged six to 12, who are the offspring of ISIS fighter Yasin Rizvic and his wife, Fauzia Khamal Bacha.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison on Monday said the children should not be punished for the crimes of their parents.
Amnesty International is calling for more Australians to be returned because they are starving, without water and are constantly threatened with violence in camps.
"Around 60 Australian daughters, mothers, sisters, brothers and cousins remain trapped in this desperate part of Syria," Amnesty's Australia refugee coordinator Graham Thom said in a statement.
"The Australian government must do all in its powers to return all Australians who remain trapped in these camps."
Save the Children are also calling for the return of more families.
News Corp Australia reports Zaynab will give birth in Iraq before returning to live with grandmother Karen Nettleton in Melbourne.
Ms Nettleton was reunited with her grandchildren in April in northern Syria's al-Hawl camp and has been negotiating with officials to bring them home.
Sharrouf was killed in an air strike in September 2017. His two older sons - Abdullah, 12, and Zarqawi, 11 - are also believed to have died in the strike.
The children's mother, Mrs Nettleton's daughter Tara, died of medical complications in 2015.
The Sharrouf children shot to notoriety when their father released a photograph of Abdullah holding the severed head of a Syrian man.
Australian Associated Press