I have also recomputed the weighted averages for Kurds (from 6 to 10 now).
Do note that the admixture components do not necessarily represent real ancestral populations. Also, the names I have chosen for the components should be thought of as mnemonics to ease discussion. I chose them based on which populations in my data these components peaked in. They do not tell anything directly about ancestral populations. The best way to look at these admixture results is by comparing individuals and populations. Finally, the standard error estimates on these results can be about 1%. Therefore, it is entirely possible that your 1% exotic admixture result is just noise.
Let's look at the Kurdish results from Yunusbayev (prefix: kurd), Xing (prefix: F) and Harappa (prefix: HRP). Do note that the Xing results were computed with a smaller number of SNPs and thus might be noisy.