Kurd, but an Iranian, Iraqi, Syrian or Turkish Kurd.For the ethnic Kurd minorities in Iran, Turkey, Syria and formerly Iraq, possessing a country for their own or at least as they claim, the possibility of having equal rights, the right to educate in their mother tongue, etc has been the subject of dreams and struggles. Komala Party of Iranian Kurdistan launched its activity as a leftist party in autumn 1969. After ten years of sneak political activities, it publically declared its identity. During several years of struggle, almost 3000 of its combatants have lost their lives. It has been a while that its guerilla activities and combat operations have been ceased. Yet, its military camps in Iraq, daily receive the Iranian Kurds who come to this land out of frustration and resentment for struggle or perhaps for a better life; the land in which the Kurds’ quality of life and the level of social liberties has significantly improved after Saddam’s fall. Although autonomous Kurdistan region (Iraqi Kurdistan) has been a good host for these Iranian Kurds but never admits them as its own citizens. The problem is that as they enter the camps, they lose the possibility to go back to Iran and thus, experience risky lives, isolated and forgotten, in a limbo between inside and outside of their homeland; the lives in which there is no social life of any kind but remembering the past guerilla struggles or singing and dancing with the guns which shoot no more and have got a symbolic meaning.Any observer, who puts the step into one of these camps, quickly notices that in these isolated mountains, past and future, home and life have lost their true meanings. The story of these homeless in exile and their difficult lives is worth hearing and seeing. Media’s politics and their isolation alongside the news of terrorism and war has made their lives less addressed; the lives, which in the absence of human rights watch and supports, could be the subject of deals and compromises for the governors in the region and melts into air.