THE husbands of three Bradford women thought to be in Syria with their nine children will meet Home Affairs Committee chairman Keith Vaz.
The meeting was arranged after police were blamed for promoting the radicalisation of the sisters who allegedly took their children and fled to join IS terrorists in the war torn country.
The claim was made from husbands of two sisters who went to join Islamic State terrorists last week.
Lawyers for the husbands Mohammed Shoaib, 39, and Akhtar Iqbal, 48 have written to the home and foreign secretaries, and Vaz.
Both husbands claim that the police has played a part in sending their wives along with their children, towards IS by encouraging contact with their radicalised brother in Syria. Vaz said the lawyers’ claims were “concerning”.
He said: “There is always a problem, which we identified in the last parliament, where the families left behind feel they need to be informed and kept updated on what’s going on. The difficulty for the authorities of course is they are ongoing investigations.
“But it is important to listen to what they have to say, which I will do, and then decide what further action needs to be taken.”
West Yorkshire Police have rejected the claims and prime minister David Cameron had also called on relatives to stop blaming the security services for failing to prevent British teenagers travelling to Syria.
A No 10 spokesman said: “As the Prime Minister said in his speech on Friday, it is wrong and dangerous to play the blame game, and to argue that radicalisation is the fault of someone else.
“Pointing the finger at the authorities or agencies ignores the real causes of radicalisation and how we can work together to tackle it.”
The fathers made a heart-rending appeal with their wives and children to come back to home. Sisters Sugra Dawood, 34, Zohra Dawood, 33, and Khadija Dawood, 30, travelled with their children, aged three to 15, on May 28 to Medina in Saudi Arabia for an Islamic pilgrimage.
They were due to return to Bradford on June 11, but they broke off all contact with their family back in Britain two days earlier. Preliminary inquiries suggest the family boarded a flight from Medina to Istanbul - a commonly used route into Syria.