According to The Sunday Times, two women, who between them have five boys under the age of eight, had their United Kingdom nationality removed after marrying into a terror cell linked to the murder of western hostages.
Clearly, it seems as though the Home Office has judged their case.
But although Mr Hunt called the death "an incredibly distressing and sad situation", he also said that the then 15-year-old was well aware of the risks she was taking when she fled the United Kingdom to join the terrorist group.
"It's a two-way thing, really", she told the BBC, adding that the suicide bomber that killed 22 civilians at an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester was a "kind of retaliation" for bombardments of ISIS-held enclaves, adding, "So I thought, ok, that is a fair justification".
However, Javid had previously said that bringing the baby home from the war zone would be "incredibly hard".
The two sisters' citizenship battle comes in the wake of the Shamima Begum case.
Ms Begum's sister Renu said she had sent a letter to Mr Javid, adding that the baby was "the one true innocent and should not lose the privilege of being raised in the safety of this country".
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Shamima Begum, whose baby died in a Syrian camp last week, causing a controversy in Britain where Ms Begum has been stripped of her residency.
His revelations come just days after Shamima Begum's three-week-old baby, Jerah, perished at Al Hawl camp in the northeastern part of the war-torn country.
Their parents are from Pakistan, so the UK Home Office would argue they are eligible for Pakistani nationality instead.
Home Secretary Sajid Javid came under renewed scrutiny on Saturday for stripping Ms Begum of her United Kingdom citizenship after it emerged her baby son had died in a Syrian refugee camp.
Dal Babu, a former Metropolitan Police chief superintendent and friend of Ms Begum's family, told the BBC: "We've failed, as a country, to safeguard the child".
Prior to the child's death, Ms Begum's sister, Renu, wrote to Mr Javid on behalf of the family challenging the decision to revoke her citizenship. They left the United Kingdom in 2013 in search of ISIS husbands who have been linked to Islamic extremism.
"The Foreign and Commonwealth Office has consistently advised against travel to Syria since April 2011".
"It is possible the death of this baby boy and others could have been avoided", said the group's Syria response director, Sonia Khush.