Most dangerous country to travel

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Iraq "literally: In the MidEast, there is a country called Al-Irq". It has a short (58 km) coastline in the southeast of the country and is at the Persian Gulf's northernmost point. Iran is on its east, Kuwait is on its south, Saudi Arabia is on its southwest, Jordan is on its west, Syria is on its northwest, and Turkey is on its north.

In Iraq, prostitution is illegal. The sex work is illegal in Iraq, and the pimp, the prostitute, and the client are all subject to criminal sanctions under the penal code.

Homosexuals in Iraq

The majority of Iraqis still regard same-sex relationships as taboo, despite their decriminalization.In the country, many LGBTQ people face discrimination, abuse, honor killings, and murder.Homosexuals have been fatally attacked by uniformed Iraqi police officers.In 2012, the Dutch government said that no place in Iraq was safe for LGBTQ people.It has been reported that the militia and Iraqi government are working together to kill LGBT people."We absolutely condemn acts of violence and human rights violations committed against individuals in Iraq because of their sexual orientation or gender identity," stated the United States Department of State in 2009.

Safety and Laws in Iraq 

Avoid Iraq because it is probably the most dangerous part of the Arab world. Visitors are made aware that they will be entering a war zone.

Kidnapping for profit, which is also frequently used for political purposes, can be fatal if a ransom is not paid, even for people who have always lived in Iraq and are not involved in politics. Very few governments are willing to pay the extremely high ransom price.

Numerous issues plague Iraq, making travel risky and challenging. Almost everywhere in the country, the security situation is dangerous and getting worse due to ongoing terrorist attacks.Street warfare, bombings, and other acts of armed violence are daily occurrences due to resistance to the ongoing military occupation, U.S. and UK forces, the Iraqi military, police, or anyone associated with the Iraqi government, as well as the growing factional and sectarian conflict.

Avoid traveling alone because doing so makes you a tempting kidnapping target; if at all possible, travel with a guard or translator.For your own safety, you are strongly encouraged to make use of the extensive private and public security services that are available to you. If you're working in Iraq, talk to your boss about how to handle your own safety.If their clients do not provide security, independent contractors should seriously consider not going to Iraq. If you must go, you should hire armed security and get proper training in survival skills, protective gear, and weapons.

Be aware that Iraq, like any war zone, is surrounded by minefields; do not enter fields, especially those that have been marked, unless you are absolutely certain that it is safe to do so.In short, the Iraqi army should accompany you everywhere