Aletho News


Hey U.N. – show us your tipping points!

Pathetic handwaving double down from the UN

By Anthony Watts | Watts Up With That? | August 27, 2014

Eric Worrall writes: A number of MSM outlets are carrying news of a “leaked” UN document, which claims that global warming may be causing irreversible damage.

According to the Bloomberg version of the leak story;

“Global warming already is affecting “all continents and across the oceans,” and further pollution from heat-trapping gases will raise the likelihood of “severe, pervasive and irreversible impacts for people and ecosystems,”

The problem with this vapid handwaving nonsense is that it is so vague. I mean, in the good old days, alarmists made interesting predictions;

Snowfalls are now just a thing of the past

Al Gore’s ice free arctic (in 5 years!)

Rain will never fill Australian reservoirs again

The great thing about bold predictions is they are easily falsified – all you have to do is wait a few years, then point and laugh.

The survivors of that golden age of bold stupidity are far too timid – they issue vague predictions of calamity which won’t occur until long after we are all safely dead, and promises that if we wait a few decades we might see something worrying.

I mean, seriously folks, is this the best you can do? Can even the most rabid alarmists get enthused by such a pathetic effort?

August 27, 2014 Posted by | Deception, Mainstream Media, Warmongering, Science and Pseudo-Science | | Leave a comment

Police departments suspended for ‘losing’ US military-grade weaponry

RT | August 27, 2014

Close to 200 state and local police departments in the United States have been suspended for losing military-level equipment transferred to them by the Pentagon, a new investigation found.

According to the media outlet Fusion, its independent investigation into the Pentagon’s “1033 program,” which equips state and local police departments across the US with excess military equipment, turned up an alarming trend: Not only did many law enforcement agencies fail to comply with the program’s guidelines, they routinely lost dangerous weaponry.

Already, the investigation has found that police departments in Arizona, California, Mississippi, Missouri, Georgia, and others have lost or cannot account for various types of weapons. This list includes M14 and M16 assault rifles, .45-caliber pistols, shotguns, and even vehicles.

So far, 184 state and local departments have reportedly been suspended in a program that involves the participation of more than 8,000 agencies. Since 1990, the 1033 program has administered more than $4.3 billion worth of equipment and weapons.

In the wake of heavy police response to protests surrounding the death of unarmed teenager Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, the topic of police militarization has emerged at the forefront of public debate in the US. Police employed heavily armored vehicles, sniper rifles, tear gas, and riot gear as they confronted demonstrators against excessive force, sparking widespread concern throughout the country, particularly over the Pentagon’s military equipment transfer program.

Although the Pentagon stated the program is meant to “enhance public safety and improve homeland security,” critics argue that the inability of police to keep track of their equipment adds another layer of doubt to the idea that security is being improved.

“The case for giving military weaponry to these small police departments was already thin in the beginning,” Tim Lynch of the CATO Institute’s project on criminal justice said to Fusion. “Now that we’re finding that there is insufficient accountability for tracking this equipment, then the case is beginning to fall apart.”

In at least two cases, Humvees were reported missing. In Georgia, the Humvee was reportedly sold somehow, only to be recovered later and moved to a different department. Another case in Arkansas involved a stolen Humvee that was not reported until a day later.

Firearms were routinely lost or misplaced. In Arizona alone, the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Department lost 11 or 12 weapons.

“[The program] is obviously very sloppy, and it’s another reason that Congress needs to revisit this promptly,” Lynch added. “We don’t know where these weapons are going, whether they are really lost, or whether there is corruption involved.”

As RT reported previously, questions over the Pentagon program have reached President Obama as well, as he recently ordered a review of the entire operation. The probe will determine whether or not police should actually be receiving the equipment they get, the way these weapons are being used, and whether officers are being trained properly.

August 27, 2014 Posted by | Corruption | , , , , | 1 Comment

Myth of ‘Limited’ US Airstrikes in Syria

RIA NOVOSTI | August 26, 2014

The US is once again on the warpath against Syria after the beheading of US citizen James Foley was released on the internet a week ago.

His execution is being used to justify a mixed anti-terror and ‘humanitarian’ intervention in northeastern Syria. An information offensive has now been launched to peddle the myth of ‘limited’ strikes against Islamic State (IS) targets, but in all actuality, such a campaign is impossible to contain within the strict limits US authorities are promising.

Obama has already authorized surveillance flights over Syrian territory, showing that an attack appears to be imminent. A quick exercise in scenario forecasting illustrates how any US intervention in Syria will most certainly evolve from a ‘limited anti-terror operation’ to a massive military offensive, complete with proxy occupations and a full-scale outbreak of chaos throughout the entire country.

Symbolism and Substance

Should the US make the decision to strike Syria, it will be carrying with it both symbolism and substance. The action would be symbolic due to it being in complete contravention of Syria’s sovereignty, a position which Syrian Foreign Minister Walid Muallem reaffirmed earlier this week. Whether by drone or by jet, the US would be showing that it can and will violate Syrian sovereignty as it sees fit. This is enabled by the fact that IS’ turf is mostly removed from any of the Syrian Arab Army’s (SAA) air defense units, thereby allowing the US to attack with military impunity.

Secondly, the US’ strikes would surely carry with them prime substance, as the rhetoric being expressed by Washington guarantees nothing short of it. They would not be the token gestures evidenced in northern Iraq, but rather a full-fledged operation designed to achieve concrete military objectives. On the public front, this would be to decimate Islamic State and its leadership, but in fact, such an objective cannot be achieved by air strikes alone, especially in populated urban areas like Raqqa.

The Stepping Stone

This brings the US to the next probable stage of its military campaign – ground forces. It is extremely unlikely that the US will use its own conventional forces in the field, as its special forces are cheaper, more effective, and less of a political and physical liability. Another option, of course, is for the heavily armed and highly trained Kurdish Peshmerga to ‘chase’ IS into Syria from Iraq and carry out ground operations on behalf of the US. The precedent of joint military cooperation has already been set previously when both sides partook in a coordinated offensive against IS’ occupation of the Mosul Dam, with the US doing the bombing and the Kurds being the cannon fodder. The Iraqi Peshmerga’s military expansion into Syria would also achieve the dual purpose of expanding the fledgling (and de-facto recognized) Kurdish state, another major American strategic objective in the region.

Filling the Void

With all the hubbub and speculation about an American strike, few have actually put any public thought into what comes next. For example, IS could either be decimated or strategically driven like cattle away from the combat zone and closer to Damascus,(in the same fashion as they have been corralled into going from northern Iraq back into Syria), taking all of their heavy armaments with them along the way. No matter what happens, though, it remains indisputable that there will be a security void in their previously occupied territories, opening up the question of which entity should fill it.

It can be taken for granted that the US will never allow the SAA to liberate the territory after Washington’s tax-dollar funded bombs paved the way, since that would completely reverse the billions in dollars of funding and support that the US, EU, Turkey, and Gulf Kingdoms have placed in the anti-establishment forces fighting the Syrian government over the past three years. Thus, the US’ campaign will of course not be one of liberation, but rather of trading one occupier for another, in this case, the Kurds, a rejuvenated ‘Free Syrian Army (FSA), the Turks (with or without being an official NATO mission), or a combination thereof, with the public reasoning being that the failure to fill the resultant security void could create a breeding ground for an IS 2.0.

‘Finishing the Job’

After the removal of IS from their bastions in northeast Syria (whether by destruction or driving them towards Damascus) and their replacement with Kurdish/FSA/Turkish forces, the US and its ‘coalition of the willing’ will be pressured to ‘finish the job’ one way or another. In the first scenario branch, if IS is somehow destroyed and no longer a threat, then the US may want to seize the strategic initiative and make a drive towards Damascus to finally overthrow the government. After all, they would already be on the offensive and actively engaged in the war zone as it is, and Damascus is definitely within striking range of US aircraft or drones already bombing Syria. The new occupying forces of northern Syria could then carry their offensive south, break the security crescent linking Damascus with the coast, and go in for the paralyzing kill.

The second scenario branch is very similar, but instead of pursuing naked regime change, it strategically pushes IS towards Damascus by using airstrikes in the same manner as a shepherd uses a staff to herd sheep. This accomplishes two important goals; first, it pushes the world’s most deadly and militarily efficient non-state actor all the way through the country and towards the capital, sowing destruction in its wake; and secondly, it provides the US and its proxy allies with the justification for continuing their campaign all the way to the capital and de-facto carrying out regime change under an anti-terror guise.

Without a doubt, the regime change objective can be sped up or publicly ‘justified’ if Syria defends its airspace and fires on American jets or drones. If the beheading of a single citizen by a rogue terrorist group can be a casus belli against an entire state per the US’ reasoning, then it goes without saying how it would respond to missiles being launched against its military vehicles, especially those engaged in an ‘anti-terrorist’ mission. More than likely, Syria will then be painted as a terrorist-supporting state (there is already false information in the Western media that Syria cooperates with IS) and the entire government will then be officially targeted for elimination.

Concluding Thoughts

After having accomplished its soft coup in Iraq against Maliki, the US now feels emboldened enough to aggressively press forward with its long-held regime change dreams against Syria, feverishly seeking to exploit any opportunity to justifiably do so. This barbarically includes using a dead man’s decapitated head as a rallying cry in an effort to strike at the primordial emotions of every human being and manipulate them into supporting a ‘vengeful’ war. To appease the domestic and international audience, the US government is only talking about ‘limited’ airstrikes against IS targets in Syria, but when placed under a simple analysis, these are demonstrated to be anything but. Not only will they be used to justify regime change via various arguments, but they will also result in the replacement of one occupier of Syrian territory with another, which in turn can eventually make the de-facto partitioning of the country de-jure. This means that the Syrian Crisis is precipitously teetering on the brink of becoming a full-scale international war, one which places the very existence of secular Syria and its resistance identity into jeopardy.

August 27, 2014 Posted by | "Hope and Change", Militarism, War Crimes | , , , | Leave a comment

Coroner says man fatally shot himself in the chest while handcuffed behind his back

RT | August 26, 2014

​The release of an autopsy report in Louisiana is raising new questions about the unusual shooting death of a 22-year-old black male who died earlier this year in a police car while his hands were cuffed behind his back.

RT reported earlier this year that police in Iberia Parish, LA said Victor White III died in early March after he fatally shot himself while handcuffed in the back of a squad car. White had reportedly been apprehended for possession of drugs, and was searched no fewer than two times before being cuffed and placed in the backseat of a police vehicle. According to the police report from the time, White uncovered a gun while in the car and shot himself in the back.

According to a coroner’s report just recently obtained by NBC News, however, White died from a gunshot wound that entered his body in the chest. Nevertheless, Dr. Carl Ditch wrote in the report that White was capable of firing the shot while cuffed “due to his body habitus” and has agreed to rule the death a suicide.

Hannah Rappleye, a reporter for NBC, compared the coroner’s story with the official police report from March in an article published by the outlet this week.

“White was shot in the front, not the back. The bullet entered his right chest and exited under his left armpit. White was left-handed, according to family members. According to the report, the forensic pathologist found gunshot residue in the wound, but not the sort of stippling that a close-range shot can sometimes produce. He also found abrasions on White’s face,” she wrote. “And yet, despite the contradictions – and even though White’s hands were never tested for gunpowder residue – the Iberia Parish coroner still supported the central contention of the initial police statement issued back in March.”

“Although the decedent was handcuffed at the time with his hands to his back, due to his body habitus, the pathologist and investigators agree that he would have been able to manipulate the weapon to the point where the contact entrance wound was found,” Ditch wrote.

The deceased’s father, Rev. Victor White II, told NBC that he had his doubts about the coroner’s report.

“You can’t make me understand,” he said. “You can’t make me understand how my son took his left hand, when he was handcuffed behind the back, and shot himself. I don’t believe a thing they’re saying at this point.”

According to the coroner, however, White was indeed capable of causing his own death.

“As Coroner of lberia Parish it is my duty to rule on cause and manner of death in all such cases as Mr. White’s to the best of my ability and without bias. Based on the forensic evidence and information gained from the ongoing State Police investigation, I have determined the cause of death is a single contact gunshot wound to the right lateral chest, and the manner of death is suicide,” he wrote.

Meanwhile, though, the Louisiana State Police remain in the midst of an investigation launched nearly nine months ago into the shooting death. Writing for NBC, Rappleye wrote that that probe has so far failed to reveal any new information about the tragic death.

“Due to the pending investigation, records normally considered public are not available. The State Police will not yet release dash cam footage, or the number of or names of any officers present during White’s death. They will not give any timeframe as to when they expect the investigation to conclude,” she wrote.

“You always want to make sure in the end you did whatever you could do possible, that in whatever case you put forward, is the right case, and the outcome is the right outcome,” Trooper Brooks David, public information officer for the Louisiana State Police, told NBC. “So if it takes us eight months, or two months, you always want to make sure that you do the right thing.”

According to Rev. White, however, legal action might be the next step if the eventual release of the Louisiana State Police’s report raises more doubts about his son’s death.

“I don’t’ think anything is going to be different from what they already said,” he told NBC. “It’s difficult to see that anything else would bring us back what we need. The only thing we want back is our son.”

August 27, 2014 Posted by | Civil Liberties, Corruption, Deception | , , , | Leave a comment

Ghosts of Olavarría: Human Rights Trial in Argentina Seeks Justice for Victims of Military Dictatorship

By Nick MacWilliam | Upside Down World | August 26, 2014

The central quarter of the Argentine city of Olavarría, with its leafy main square, whitewashed church, and historical architecture, merits its National Heritage status. Thanks to mineral extraction of the rock on which it stands, Olavarría is a prosperous and tranquil place, and home to the social science and engineering schools of the University of Buenos Aires Province. Now, however, this seemingly pleasant city has become the latest battleground in Argentina’s ongoing struggle to bring justice to those guilty of crimes during the military dictatorship of 1976–1983.

Olavarría, a city of around 100,000 inhabitants, is the setting for the upcoming trial of several ex-army officials accused of human rights abuses during the dictatorship. A high level of public interest surrounds the proceedings, due to one of the defendants’ alleged involvement in a case which has dominated national media in recent weeks.

arg mil dictIn early August, the human rights organization Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo announced that the long-lost grandson of its president Estela de Carlotto had been identified and was living in Olavarría under a different name. Guido Montoya Carlotto had been taken from his detained mother in 1978 when just a few hours old, one of hundreds of babies born in captivity and then raised by families linked to the military authorities. In most cases, their biological parents were murdered by the military. The Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo have campaigned since the 1970s to reunite the stolen babies with their natural families and to expose the guilty parties.

Estela de Carlotto The recent news, a welcome dose of positivity on front pages of the country’s newspapers, has received intense media interest. Estela de Carlotto is highly-respected within Argentine society for her tireless campaigning as president of the famous headscarf-wearing Grandmothers. But, as the story has moved on from its initial feel-good element, there are now many questions over who was responsible for taking Guido from his mother, Estela’s 22-year-old daughter Laura Carlotto, who was killed soon after giving birth. The father, Walmir Montoya, abducted alongside his pregnant partner, had been murdered several months earlier.

The spotlight has shifted to Olavarría, location of the impending trial and the city in which Guido Montoya had lived until recently as Ignacio Hurbán. Although the trial date was set several months ago, it is now alleged that one of the accused participated in the transfer of Laura Carlotto’s baby to an adoptive family. Laura, who was handcuffed to a stretcher throughout the entire labor and birthing process, spent only a few hours with her newborn before being returned to her cell at the La Cacha detention center in La Plata.

On September 22, a court will begin listening to evidence against a number of ex-military officials charged with crimes against humanity, including kidnapping, torture and murder, committed at the Monte Peloni detention center in Olavarría. The officials on trial are: the local commander, Ignacio Verdura; Chief of Intelligence, Walter Grosse; Officer Horacio Leites; and Sub-Officer Omar Ferreyra. All of them are currently serving sentences for earlier convictions. While the trial is not directly connected to the removal of the Montoya Carlotto baby, it is suspected that Verdura was involved in the appropriation of babies.

For the last few years, the Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo have claimed that an Olavarría businessman, Carlos Francisco Aguilar, acted as an intermediary between the military and adoptive families. Aguilar, who died earlier this year, owned the land on which Guido Montoya’s adoptive parents worked and was known to have strong links to the armed forces and the church. As a wealthy landowner, he moved in the same social circles as high-ranking military figures, such as Ignacio Verdura, the then-chief of the regional 2nd Tank Regiment.

Throughout the 1970s, Olavarría was a site of left-wing militant activity, which brought the city to the military’s attention. State repression began with worker organizations before targeting the lawyers representing them, and later moving on to the student movement. Those who felt the heavy hand of the state included striking workers at the Loma Negra (Black Hill) cement company. The company’s response to the strike was to call in the military to end the dispute with detentions and other suppressive tactics.

Carlos Moreno was a lawyer who represented the Loma Negra workers. He was detained in Olavarría and tortured before being killed in May 1977. A trial in 2012 exposed links between the military and civilians who had allowed their property to be used for detaining prisoners. The trial also ordered an investigation into the role of Loma Negra, whose president was Amalia Lacroze de Fortabat, one of the world’s wealthiest women until her death two years ago at the age of 90.

Speaking to the Página 12 newspaper, Moreno’s son Matías said companies such as Loma Negra reaped the benefits of military rule.

“Before the dictatorship, Loma Negra was suffering losses, but its profits tripled under the dictatorship. The abduction of my father was intended as a disciplinary measure, after which there was a fall in labor costs,” said Matías. This was the aim of all the abductions.”

He also revealed that Commander Verdura lived next-door to the Moreno family. Any neighborly recognition, however, was irrelevant when it came to the military eliminating its opponents.

The Monte Peloni detention centerThe Monte Peloni detention center, where the majority of those detained in the zone were held, was a farmhouse in the countryside near Olavarría. Several prisoners, many of whom remain disappeared, passed through the center, which was administrated by the 2nd Tank Regiment of Ignacio Verdura.

Among the crimes that Verdura and his cohorts stand accused of are the disappearance of a young couple, Isabel Gutiérrez and Juan Carlos Ledesma, the detention of Isabel’s father Francisco Gutiérrez, and the murders of Jorge Oscar Fernández and Alfredo Serafín Maccarini. The latter was a prison guard whose rumored empathy for political prisoners made him a target for the military. Another ex-prisoner, Lidia Araceli Gutiérrez, who was raped and tortured in Monte Peloni, is to give evidence at the trial.

The Olavarría trial is the latest step in the legal battle to hold those involved in the abuses of the dictatorship accountable. As many as 2,000 people connected to the dictatorship have been accused of complicity in abuses, as, according to Human Rights Watch, Argentina has made “significant progress in prosecuting military and police personnel for enforced disappearances, killings and torture during the country’s ‘Dirty War.’” Yet the fact remains that a great many of those who willingly participated in dictatorship abuses have yet to answer for their crimes.

The stealing of babies from people who were subsequently killed continues to be a matter of great sensitivity, as the majority of stolen babies are now unidentified adults living normal lives in Argentine society. The Guido Montoya case was the 114th positive identification of a baby forcibly removed from its biological parents. However, it is estimated that there are hundreds of other citizens now approaching middle-age with little idea of their true identities. For families of the disappeared, the discovery of lost relatives can serve as an act of closure for their longstanding grief. Having spent decades dwelling on the past, they are finally able to look ahead.

In 2012, the dictator Rafael Videla, already serving a life sentence for human rights abuses, was given a further 50 years for his part in the systematic transfer of babies from prisoners to families linked to the military regime. Several other officials, including the country’s last military leader Reynaldo Bignone, have been convicted and imprisoned for their involvement in abuses. Bignone, who like Videla had already been found guilty of torture and murder in earlier trials, was said by the court to be complicit in “the crimes of theft, retention and hiding of minors, as well as replacing their identities.”

But the campaign of forced removal was perpetrated at all levels of the military hierarchy. As Guido Montoya Carlotto said in a recent interview with the newspaper El Popular de Olavarría, in his hometown “there are people who have to thoroughly explain themselves … I hope that people learn to question that which has been covered up, so that this not only represents my restitution but also the restitution for other people experiencing doubts.”

As Argentina continues to come to terms with the traumas of military rule, stories like the Carlottos’ provide inspiration for the justice movement to keep fighting. Yet, this is a journey that is unlikely to ever be fully resolved. The entrenched political system of brutality and repression was too widespread to hold all the guilty to account. But each small step signifies progress. Many will be closely watching the Olavarría trial in the hope that Argentina continues on its path toward redemption.

Nick MacWilliam is a British freelance writer and editor based in Buenos Aires.

August 27, 2014 Posted by | Civil Liberties, Subjugation - Torture, Timeless or most popular | , , | Leave a comment

Oakland activist: How we blockaded the Israeli ship

Green Left Weekly | August 23, 2014

In an action that has reverberated around the world and inspired pro-Palestinian activists, five days of pickets by activists prevented a ship from the Israeli shipping company Zim Integrated Shipping Services from unloading almost any of its cargo at the port of Oakland.

The blockade was organised as part of the global boycott, divestment and sanctions campaign targetting Israel called for by dozens of Palestinian civil society groups. It was the longest blockade yet of an Israeli ship anywhere in the world.

Below is the account of a participant in the blockade, Oakland-based activist Peter Turner.

* * *

I am one of the “autonomous activists” referred to in the press releases of the Arab Resource and Organizing Center (AROC). I am not affiliated with any of the groups listed as endorsers on the AROC website. I am an experienced waterfront activist who took part in every picket while the Zim Piraeus was in port.

The original call for a blockage of a Zim ship went out from AROC in late July, but that was quickly retracted and the August 16 date was substituted. We then watched the ship on tracking websites and it became clear it was delayed while the protest situation unfolded.

During that time, tactical differences emerged within the movement. AROC changed its call and instead advocated a march to Pier 57, where the ship was due to dock, on August 16 for a protest against the war on Gaza.

The march also raised the situation in Ferguson, Missouri (where there are ongoing protests against the police killing of an unarmed teenager), at least partly because the march was met by a contingent of Oakland police.

The march was energetic but peaceful, but the ship was still at sea. About 2000 people took part.

When the Zim Piraeus finally docked on August 17, it was met by pickets at Pier 57. We ascertained which gates would be used by trucks and longshoremen to enter work and posted pickets there. Our intention was to discourage any cargo operations in order to force the ship to leave port.

Trucks entered the gates, but the longshoremen honoured our pickets. The Oakland Police and Alameda County Sheriff Department created openings at the gates.

The picketers could be generally described as Occupy Oakland activists, mostly young; experienced left militants who abound in the San Francisco Bay Area; and those specifically concerned with the war on Gaza, many of them Palestinians.

Others might describe us differently, but I think this is a good description of most of us. The assumption that it was AROC or any other group that led the picket effort is inaccurate.

For four days, we met at the pier and succeeded. A small number of activists were arrested for civil disobedience, but the situation was peaceful. The longshoremen honoured our pickets and no cargo moved.

The union released statements saying they took no position on the political issues at hand, but felt the police presence created a safety hazard. This is connected to a 2003 anti-war demonstration at the port at which the police attacked peaceful demonstrators and longshoremen reporting to work. Some were shot.

Resentment over that continues. During the picket we were aware that few dispatches from the union hall took place.

Several times small groups of longshoremen approached or assembled nearby. We engaged them in conversation and relations were friendly.

The ranks shared the official union position, but went beyond it to express sympathy for our cause and resentment of the stevedoring companies.

Coincidentally, the union and stevedoring companies are in contentious contract negotiations. The International Longshore and Warehouse Union (ILWU) contract expired July 1, so the longshoremen are working without a contract.

As a result, longshoremen who honoured our pickets lost pay, a fact known by the picketers.

This added to the solidarity created between the picketers and longshoremen, something pre-existing because of the militant history of the ILWU and its tradition of honouring community pickets.

After four days the ship announced its intention to sail. No cargo had been moved, in spite of a public declaration by Israeli sources that it had.

AROC Executive Director Lara Kiswani appeared on the morning of the fourth day to announce a victory, praising the solidarity of the longshoremen.

The ship sailed without unloading its cargo, but then the ship’s pilot pulled a U-turn at the pilot station off the Golden Gate. The ship returned to dock at pier 22-24 and was quickly met by picketers who had monitored its movements.

Since the longshoremen had made it obvious that they would honour our pickets, the ILWU Local 10 Business Agent took longshoremen from other ships and moved them to the Zim Piraeus.

This was a violation of the dispatch rules and the solidarity felt by the ranks, so it was met with a reaction. I would politely call it a “lack of enthusiasm” for the work on the part of the rank and file, but the result was little cargo was offloaded, reportedly some perishables.

On the morning of August 20, the fifth day of the action, at about 6.30am, the ship departed after an hour of picketing.

For some reason the media reported the cargo had been offloaded and the ship departed at 8.45am. That is inaccurate, as I drove home from the picket at pier 22-24 to view the ship from my house as it anchored off Hunter’s Point in San Francisco Bay about 8am. The ship was still fully loaded and had not backloaded any containers.

This entire action revealed several lessons. One is that concerted effort of dedicated militants together with the solidarity of the affected workers can bring serious economic and political pressure to bear.

Reciprocal solidarity will be forthcoming, a strong message to any employer seeking to weaken the ILWU. We all talked about it, with no dissent.

Also, we should never trust the word of the employer or the establishment press. They collude to undermine the majority and deceive the public in the interest of profit.

We also should be wary of the motives of entrenched union bureaucrats, too many of whom have instinctive sympathy with employers and will betray the interests of their members. The strength of the union is its rank and file, and democracy and consciousness are necessary for their interests to be furthered.

There are tactical differences within our movement, and we should tend to defer to the judgment of those who put in the commitment to take part and who make the connection with affected workers. Bureaucracy exists on the left as well as in unions, government, or any other institution.

We should show wisdom in our strategy and tactics, but not retreat in the face of adversity and have the courage to fight and win. Together, we can make a better world.

August 27, 2014 Posted by | Ethnic Cleansing, Racism, Zionism, Solidarity and Activism, Timeless or most popular | , | Leave a comment

Obama Schemes to Attack Syria, Under the Guise of Fighting ISIS

A Black Agenda Radio commentary by executive editor Glen Ford | August 27, 2014

President Obama is preparing to do something horrifically dangerous in Syria and Iraq. The rise of ISIS has crippled the empire’s decade’s old strategy of deploying Islamic fundamentalist fighters to do its dirty work in the Arab and Muslim world. ISIS, the Frankenstein birthed in the cauldron of America’s quest for regime change in Syria, has turned on its U.S., Saudi, Qatari and Turkish masters to establish its own caliphate, to which thousands of other Islamist fighters are flocking. Even U.S. corporate media now acknowledge that the so-called “moderate” Syrian rebels that Obama wants to shovel $500 million at, are virtually non-existent. They were always a mirage, creatures of western propaganda. The Islamists were the only force that could challenge the Syrian army on the battlefield, and now that they are rallying to ISIS, or running away, Obama does not know which way to turn.

Certainly, the U.S. can bomb ISIS positions in Syria, and is already making preparations to do so, but that is not the war Obama wanted to fight. Three years ago, when Obama launched his dirty war against Syria, the plan was for Muslim jihadists to shed their blood to overthrow President Assad. Once the filthy deed was done, the jihadists were expected to allow NATO and the corrupt kings of the Arabian peninsula to pick the next rulers of Syria. The CIA was playing Lawrence of Arabia, using the jihadists as cannon fodder, to be cast aside when it came time to split up the spoils.

Such was also the plan in Libya, where NATO and the same gang of royal Arabian thieves funded and armed the overthrow Muammar Gaddafi. The Libyan jihadists have also failed to cooperate with the empire’s scheme.

The global jihadist network that the Americans and Saudis created in the 1980s has declared its independence, and Washington has nothing to replace them. American boots on the ground are unacceptable to both the people of the region and the U.S. public. Obama and his minions say the U.S. and its allies will crush ISIS – but that will be like smothering one’s own child in its crib, and would remove all hope of the U.S. achieving its strategic goal of regime change in Syria.

Watch for the Big Switch

If Obama was serious about wanting to crush ISIS, the best and most logical ally would be Syrian President Assad, whose army has so far prevailed against every flavor of jihadist the U.S. has been able to throw at it, including ISIS in its previous incarnations. Nobody wants ISIS defeated more than Syria and its soldiers, more of whom have died in this U.S.-engineered war than any other group, civilian or rebels. If making the region safe from ISIS were the goal, Obama would coordinate his moves with the Syrian military. But he’s lying – just as the Bush administration lied to make the American people believe that Saddam Hussein was responsible for 9/11. The U.S. goal was not to avenge 9/11, but to invade Iraq. In the same way, Obama is compelled to respond to the defection of ISIS from western control, but his goal remains to overthrow President Assad. And, he will tell any lie, or combinations of lies, to somehow turn U.S. bombs on the Syrian government, under the guise of fighting ISIS. You can bet that the CIA is burning the midnight oil, seeking a pretext to turn this strategic U.S. defeat into an excuse to directly attack Syria. And that’s what makes this moment so dangerous.

Glen Ford can be contacted at

August 27, 2014 Posted by | "Hope and Change", Deception, Militarism, War Crimes | , , | Leave a comment

Billionaires Make War on Iran

And the United States Government is Helping

By Philip Giraldi • Unz Review • August 26, 2014

There is a group of Jewish American billionaires who are apparently doing their best to make sure that negotiations with Iran go nowhere in the mistaken belief that they are doing what is best for Israel. And they would also appear to be assisted in their efforts by the White House, which is at the same time claiming that it wants the talks to be successful. The odd relationship is currently playing out in a Manhattan courtroom where the Justice Department is seeking to quash a lawsuit that it fears might expose the extent to which the government has hypocritically played fast and loose with classified information while simultaneously sending journalists and whistleblowers to jail over allegations that they have done the same.

The power and wealth of the anti-Iran groups as well as their unrivaled access to the United States government means that a policy of détente with Iran, which would be a no brainer based on both American and Iranian interests, only proceeds by fits and starts with the US Congress and much of the media lined up solidly to stop the effort. The American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC) and its affiliated educational foundation, which have focused on the “Iranian threat” over the past three years, have a combined budget of more than $90 million while AIPAC’s spin-off the Washington Institute for Near East Policy (WINEP) has $8.7 million.

The American Enterprise Institute’s (AEI) efforts are more diversified but uniformly hawkish when it comes to the Middle East. It has a budget of $45 million. Identified multi-million dollar donor/supporters of AIPAC, AEI, and WINEP include Sheldon Adelson of Las Vegas Sands, Paul Singer of Elliot Management hedge fund and Bernard Marcus of Home Depot.

Other right wing think tanks including Heritage and Hudson in Washington also support unrelenting pressure directed against Iran. Even the more centrist Brookings Institute is hard core when it comes to Middle Eastern politics by virtue of its Saban Institute funded by Israeli-American billionaire Haim Saban. And then there are the mainstream Jewish organizations to include the Anti Defamation League, the Conference of Presidents of Major Jewish Organizations and the American Jewish Congress, all of which have vast resources and unparalleled access to the White House, Congress and the media.

All the pro-Israel anti-Iran groups engage in pressure tactics on Capitol Hill and have been effective in dominating the political debate. Of thirty-six outside witnesses brought in to testify at seven Senate hearings on Iran since 2012 only one might be characterized as sensitive to Iranian concerns. The enormous lobbying effort enables the anti-Iran groups to define the actual policies, move their drafts of legislation through congress, and eventually see their bills pass with overwhelming majorities in both the House and Senate. It is democracy in action if one accepts that popular rule ought to be guided by money and pressure groups rather than by national interests.

Less well known is United Against Nuclear Iran, which has a budget just shy of $2 million. UANI is involved in the New York lawsuit. The group, which has somehow obtained a 501[c]3 “educational” tax status that inter alia allows it to conceal its donors, has offices in Rockefeller Center in New York City. It is active on Capitol Hill providing “expert testimony” on Iran for congressional committees, to include “help” in drafting legislation. At a July Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on Iran all three outside witnesses were from UANI. It is also active in the media but is perhaps best known for its “name and shame” initiatives in which it exposes companies that it claims are doing business with Tehran in violation of US sanctions.

UANI is being sued by a Greek billionaire Victor Restis whom it had outed in 2013. Restis, claiming the exposure was fraudulent and carried out to damage his business, has filed suit demanding that UANI and billionaire Thomas Kaplan turn over documents and details of relationships regarding UANI donors who it is claimed are linked to the case. Kaplan, a New York City resident, made his initial fortune on energy exploration and development. More recently he has been involved in commodities trading in precious metals. His wife Daphne is Israeli and his involvement in various Jewish philanthropies both in the US and in Israel have invited comparison with controversial deceased commodities trader Marc Rich, who reportedly worked closely with the Israeli government on a number of projects.

The Justice department would like to the see the UANI lawsuit go away as it is aware that what is being described as “law enforcement” documents would include both privileged and classified Treasury Department work product relating to individuals and companies that it has investigated for sanctions busting. Passing either intelligence related or law enforcement documents to a private organization is illegal but the Justice Department’s only apparent concern is that the activity might be exposed. There is no indication that it would go after UANI for having acquired the information and it perhaps should be presumed that the source of the leak is the Treasury Department itself.

Who or what provided the documents to a private advocacy group that is also a tax exempt foundation supported by prominent businessmen with interests in the Middle East is consequently not completely clear but Restis is assuming that the truth will out if he can get hold of the evidence. The lawsuit claims that UANI intimidates its targets by defaming their business practices as well as by demanding both examination of their books and an audit carried out by one of its own accountants followed by review from an “independent counsel.”

Kaplan is named in the suit as he appears to be the gray eminence behind UANI. He once boasted “we’ve (UANI) done more to bring Iran to heel than any other private sector initiative.” Kaplan also employs as a director or officer in six of his companies the Executive Director of UANI Mark Wallace and reportedly arranged the awarding of the Executive Director position at Harvard’s Belfer Center to its President Gary Samore.

Kaplan is a business competitor to Restis, whose lawyers are apparently seeking to demonstrate two things: first, that the US government has been feeding sometimes only partially vetted information to UANI to help in its “name and shame” program and second, that UANI is itself supported by partisan business interests like Kaplan as well as by foreign sources, which apparently is meant to imply Israel. Or even the Israeli intelligence service Mossad. Meir Dagan, former head of Mossad, is on the UANI advisory board, which also includes ex-Senator Joseph Lieberman and former Senior Diplomat Dennis Ross, both of whom have frequently been accused of favoring Israeli interests and both of whom might well have easy access to US government generated information.

And then there is the Muhadedin-e-Khalq, the Iranian terrorist group that has assassinated at least six Americans and is now assisting the Israeli government in killing Iranian scientists, a prima facie definition of what constitutes terrorism. The group was on the State Department terrorist list from 1997 until 2012, when Secretary of State Hillary Clinton de-listed it in response to demands coming from friends of Israel in Congress as well as from a large group of ex government officials, many of whom were paid large honoraria by the group to serve as advocates. The paid American shills included former CIA Directors James Woolsey and Porter Goss, New York City Mayor Rudolph Giuliani, former Vermont Governor Howard Dean, former Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation Louis Freeh and former United Nations Ambassador John Bolton. The promoters of MEK in congress and elsewhere claimed to be primarily motivated by MEK’s being an enemy of the current regime in Tehran, though its virulent anti-Americanism and terrorist history make it a somewhat unlikely poster child for the “Iranian resistance.”

Supporters of MEK also ignore the fact that the group is run like a cult, routinely executes internal dissidents, and has virtually no political support within Iran. But such are the ways of the corrupt Washington punditocracy, lionizing an organization that it should be shunning. MEK’s political arm is located in Paris and it has long been assumed that it is funded by the Israeli government and by at least some of the same gaggle of billionaires, possibly including their Israeli counterparts, who support the anti-Iranian agenda in the United States.

Iranian negotiators have accepted that their country should have only limited uranium enrichment capabilities coupled with a rigorous inspection regime but the talks in Geneva drag on and on as the United States continues to hesitate, raising new objections regularly in spite of claims that it operates in good faith and seeks a settlement. That an agreement is within reach is undoubtedly true and it would even be good for Israel as it would remove the regional nuclear option while making much less likely another pointless and devastating war. But the men who write the checks do not see it that way and, unfortunately, they are the ones who all too often both pay the piper and call the tune.

August 27, 2014 Posted by | "Hope and Change", Deception, Economics, Ethnic Cleansing, Racism, Zionism, Timeless or most popular, Wars for Israel | , , , , , , | Leave a comment

History shows Israel will again fail to implement its agreement with Hamas

By David Morrison | Friends of Lebanon | August 27, 2014

26 August 2014: Palestinian and Israeli leaders have finally agreed an Egyptian-brokered ceasefire to end the seven-week-old Gaza war.

It is appropriate to recall that Israel’s last military offensive against Gaza in November 2012 also ended with an agreement concerning Gaza brokered by Egypt [1].  Under it, both sides were required to cease hostilities and Israel undertook to take steps towards ending its blockade of Gaza.  The agreement seemed to have the backing of the US, since Secretary of State Hillary Clinton stood beside the Egyptian Foreign Minister, Mohamad Amr, when he announced it on 21 November 2012.

What happened to the November 2012 agreement?

So, what happened to this agreement?  Basically, Israel failed to fulfill its obligations under it, whereas Hamas fulfilled its obligations to the letter for more than eighteen months – and the international community turned a blind eye to Israel’s failure.

Specifically, in the agreement, Israel promised “to stop all hostilities on the Gaza Strip land, sea and air including incursions and targeting of individuals” and the “opening the crossings and facilitating the movement of people and transfer of goods, and refraining from restricting residents free movement”.  Israel didn’t fulfill either of these obligations – it continued to make regular incursions into Gaza (killing 20 Palestinians in Gaza in the following 15 months) and took no steps to lift its economic blockade.

The agreement required Hamas and other Palestinian groups to “stop all hostilities from the Gaza Strip against Israel, including rocket attacks, and attacks along the border”.  Hamas did so for more than eighteen months from 21 November 2012.  Speaking to a Knesset committee on 30 June 2014, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu acknowledged this, accusing Hamas “of involvement, for the first time since a Gaza war in 2012, in rocket attacks on Israel”, according to a Reuters report [2].

Other Palestinian groups did fire rockets into Israel, despite being restrained by Hamas.  But, according to Nathan Thrall of the International Crisis Group Middle East and North Africa Programme, in an article dated 1 August 2014 in the London Review of Books[3]:

“During the three months that followed the ceasefire [on 21 November 2012], Shin Bet recorded only a single attack: two mortar shells fired from Gaza in December 2012.  …

“[Hamas] set up a new police force tasked with arresting Palestinians who tried to launch rockets. In 2013, fewer were fired from Gaza than in any year since 2003, soon after the first primitive projectiles were shot across the border.”

Israel’s response to quiet along the border

How did Israel respond to this comparative quiet along the border?  In his London Review of Books article, Nathan Thrall writes:

“In the three months following the ceasefire, its forces made regular incursions into Gaza, strafed Palestinian farmers and those collecting scrap and rubble across the border, and fired at boats, preventing fishermen from accessing the majority of Gaza’s waters.

“The end of the closure never came. Crossings were repeatedly shut. So-called buffer zones – agricultural lands that Gazan farmers couldn’t enter without being fired on – were reinstated. Imports declined, exports were blocked, and fewer Gazans were given exit permits to Israel and the West Bank.

“Israel had committed [in the November 2012 agreement] to holding indirect negotiations with Hamas over the implementation of the ceasefire but repeatedly delayed them.  …  The talks never took place. The lesson for Hamas was clear. Even if an agreement was brokered by the US and Egypt, Israel could still fail to honour it.”

If Israel had fulfilled its obligations

Had Israel ceased military incursions into Gaza and taken steps to lift its economic blockade, as it was supposed to do under the agreement, it is virtually certain that Hamas would not have resumed rocket fire.  Hamas did resume on 7 July 2014, after Israel made an armed incursion into Gaza and killed seven Hamas members. And if progress was being made towards lifting the blockade, Hamas would have been in a much stronger position to stop other Palestinian groups from firing rockets and mortars into Israel.

So, had Israel fulfilled its obligations under the agreement, it is very likely that rocket and mortar firing into Israel could have been halted altogether without Israeli military action against Gaza.

June 2008 agreement

This is not the first time that Israel has failed to fulfill its obligations under an agreement with Hamas.  In June 2008, Egypt brokered an agreement which, like the November 2012 agreement, provided for a cessation of hostilities on both sides and steps by Israel towards ending its blockade [4].

Hamas fulfilled its obligations under this agreement to the letter and, as a result, southern Israel was almost entirely free from firing out of Gaza for four and a half months. But Israel did not ease its economic blockade, let alone lift it, and on the evening of 4 November 2008 (when the world was watching the election of Barack Obama) it made a military incursion into Gaza for the first time since the ceasefire began in June and killed seven members of Hamas. That was the end of that agreement.

A few weeks later Israel embarked on its first major offensive against Gaza, Operation Cast Lead, with the declared objective of suppressing rocket and mortar into Israel.

The lesson of history

The lesson from the above is that the international community will have to ensure that Israel fulfills its obligations in any future agreement with Hamas. Come to think of it, does another agreement need to be negotiated? In reality, all that is necessary is that Israel be persuaded to implement the November 2012 agreement.







David Morrison is a Political Officer of Sadaka: The Ireland Palestine Alliance and co-author of A Dangerous Delusion: Why the West is Wrong about Nuclear Iran (April 2013).  Morrison can be reached at

For a virtual tour of the destruction of Gaza, see visual journalist Lewis Whyld’s gallery here.

August 27, 2014 Posted by | Ethnic Cleansing, Racism, Zionism, Timeless or most popular, War Crimes | , , , | Leave a comment

Gaza Under Siege: Israel Destroys Hospitals, Denies Entry to Doctors and Medical Aid

Al-Mayadeen | August 23, 2014

Interview with Dr. Swee Ang Chai, co-Founder and Patron of British Charity Medical Aid for Palestinians

Why was the Lancet letter which has 24 signatories of doctors and scientists published?

dr-swee-chai-ang1Dr. Swee Ang Chai: All the authors and signatories fear the worse at the beginning of this crisis which erupted in early July based on their previous experience. However the situation has got much worse since the publication of the letter. Gaza has already been declared a disaster area by the UK government. Despite the destruction of infrastructure, doctors and healthcare workers in Gaza continued to work despite severe conditions and their personal circumstances. Their own homes are being destroyed and families killed, and to be landed with more than 12,000 wounded is simply overwhelming for any medical system. That this is why Swee and her surgical colleagues wanted to assist by volunteering to go to Gaza. As of yesterday (22 August 2014)  the death toll reached  2083, with 50% women and children. Eighty five  families were annihilated, and 12,656 injured. Forty five clinics and fifteen hospital were destroyed (two of the hospitals completely flattened), 8 fire stations, 1 ambulance station. Health institutions should be protected as sanctuaries under international law for the wounded and sick people, but they were targeted.

You and your consultant surgical colleague have just been deported as you entered Israel to get to Gaza… elaborate.

They first gave me a three month Israeli visa of the B2 type when they thought I was a tourist. Then when they realized I was going to Gaza,  my colleague and I were taken aside and interrogated in a very humiliating way for three hours, following that we were detained, and deported after around 16-17 hours. But the personal humiliation,  detention and deportation is not the worst part. It is the realisation that this is part of the siege imposed on Gaza. The siege does not only apply to medical equipment and supplies for Gaza but also to  people who want to get to Gaza to assist. They can stop me from getting to Gaza but they cannot stop me from caring for and supporting the Palestinians, and they cannot stop the world from knowing about what they do to Palestinians. These crimes committed against Palestinians cannot be covered up. I will raise my voice and say what happened in Gaza. Gaza was shelled with tons of ammunition and depleted uranium which not only kill immediately but leave residues which emit radioactive rays causing malformations in utero and  miscarriages. And this will continue despite repeated ceasefires. Gazans want to rebuild their broken homes but building materials are blockaded. People have no choice but to rebuild their broken homes with rubble contaminated with radioactive uranium as the siege continues. What do you want them to do? They have no choice but to rebuild their homes over mounds of destruction and ‘nuclear’ waste. Even if the war stops, these rays will have an impact on people’s lives.

Is Britain and the USA complicit in this?

I will not say that all of Britain and the US are complicit. Some in high positions are. But I can tell you that within a week of having published the Lancet letter, we got 20,000 signatures endorsing the letter. But there are others who are protesting against the letter at the same time. And there are people who have been subjected to threats via email saying that if you continue to support Palestinians you will be killed. But we must say what we have to say, this is the truth. This is what is happening, massacres, and if we are silent in the face of massacres we would not be fit to be doctors and scientists. We have to be witnesses.  32 years ago, I was a doctor supporting Israel, and my family and I used to support Israel. But when Israel invaded and occupied Lebanon in 1982, and bombed Lebanon for ten weeks, I could not tolerate it anymore. I  decided not to support Israel  and volunteered to help the wounded in Lebanon. Later I went to Gaza. My life changed, when I went to Lebanon, I went to Sabra and Shatilla, and I did not find terrorists. I found a people who are patient, gentle  and generous and they welcomed me, amidst their enormous suffering. But they were labeled as terrorists. After the evacuation of the PLO, when they were defenceless, they were massacred.  I went back after the attack (1982), and I found that some of the patients I treated were killed. I went back to London, and continued with my work and it is impossible to say nothing. For 32 years, I decided not to be silent , and will speak up for Palestinians as a witness to what happened to them. I am also a friend of the Palestinians. So wherever I go I will talk about what happened to Palestinians and the injustice which they have been enduring, and I will do this until I die.

Interviewer: You have written a book: From Beirut to Jerusalem, but since that time, there has been no change for the Palestinians. You were very angry. Let me read a section of the Gaza letter (published by Lancet):

“We register with dismay that only 5% of our Israeli academic colleagues signed an appeal to their government to stop the military operation against Gaza. We are tempted to conclude that with the exception of this 5%, the rest of the Israeli academics are complicit in the massacre and destruction of Gaza. We also see the complicity of our countries in Europe and North America in this massacre and the impotence once again of the international institutions and organisations to stop this massacre” the letter is directed to Who?

Dr. Swee Ang Chai:  This paragraph refers to all people who are guilty of knowing that the massacre is going on and yet say nothing. They are complicit in the crime. There are also the people who deliberately cover it up. It is our duty and that of Mayadeen to inform the world of what is happening. But when we speak up, many attacked us because they were complicit in this crime , and tried to cover up what is happening by intimidating and silencing us. For example deporting doctors so that we do not see and witness what is happening. But they forget that the Palestinian doctors are still there, and they can tell the world what is going on because they are there. For the rest of the world, some do not take a stand because of lack of knowledge and it is our role to inform them. Others are worried about speaking up through fear, but we must support them to take a stand.

What do you think of Israel’s attack on people, children etc., why do you think they are killing them?

I am very sad because only 10%  of Israel want the massacre to stop and the rest want it to continue. In other words the other 90% of Israelis want Palestinians chucked out or killed, and this is compatible with ethnic cleansing and mass extermination, a strong word, but what is happening in Gaza is an attempted or incremental genocide..

Why do you decide to publish the letter in the Lancet?

As you know this is a strong letter. many editors have difficulty with it. But we know the Lancet is a prestigious journal, and Richard Horton took the risk in publishing this. He knows Palestine well, since several years. His conscience made him publish this letter. He is paying a high price for publishing the letter. There is a nasty campaign to get him fired.

Thank you Dr. Swee Ang Chai, founder of Medical Aid for Palestinians and for your voice as a medical doctor and humanitarian.

An open letter for the people in Gaza

Lancet letter

by Paola Manduca, Iain Chalmers, Derek Summerfield, Mads Gilbert, Swee Ange, on behalf of 24 signatories

We are doctors and scientists, who spend our lives developing means to care and protect health and lives. We are also informed people; we teach the ethics of our professions, together with the knowledge and practice of it. We all have worked in and known the situation of Gaza for years.

On the basis of our ethics and practice, we are denouncing what we witness in the aggression of Gaza by Israel.

We ask our colleagues, old and young professionals, to denounce this Israeli aggression. We challenge the perversity of a propaganda that justifies the creation of an emergency to masquerade a massacre, a so-called “defensive aggression”. In reality it is a ruthless assault of unlimited duration, extent, and intensity. We wish to report the facts as we see them and their implications on the lives of the people.

We are appalled by the military onslaught on civilians in Gaza under the guise of punishing terrorists. This is the third large scale military assault on Gaza since 2008. Each time the death toll is borne mainly by innocent people in Gaza, especially women and children under the unacceptable pretext of Israel eradicating political parties and resistance to the occupation and siege they impose.

This action also terrifies those who are not directly hit, and wounds the soul, mind, and resilience of the young generation. Our condemnation and disgust are further compounded by the denial and prohibition for Gaza to receive external help and supplies to alleviate the dire circumstances.

The blockade on Gaza has tightened further since last year and this has worsened the toll on Gaza’s population. In Gaza, people suffer from hunger, thirst, pollution, shortage of medicines, electricity, and any means to get an income, not only by being bombed and shelled. Power crisis, gasoline shortage, water and food scarcity, sewage outflow and ever decreasing resources are disasters caused directly and indirectly by the siege.1

People in Gaza are resisting this aggression because they want a better and normal life and, even while crying in sorrow, pain, and terror, they reject a temporary truce that does not provide a real chance for a better future. A voice under the attacks in Gaza is that of Um Al Ramlawi who speaks for all in Gaza: “They are killing us all anyway—either a slow death by the siege, or a fast one by military attacks. We have nothing left to lose—we must fight for our rights, or die trying.”2

Gaza has been blockaded by sea and land since 2006. Any individual of Gaza, including fishermen venturing beyond 3 nautical miles of the coast of Gaza, face being shot by the Israeli Navy. No one from Gaza can leave from the only two checkpoints, Erez or Rafah, without special permission from the Israelis and the Egyptians, which is hard to come by for many, if not impossible. People in Gaza are unable to go abroad to study, work, visit families, or do business. Wounded and sick people cannot leave easily to get specialised treatment outside Gaza. Entries of food and medicines into Gaza have been restricted and many essential items for survival are prohibited.3 Before the present assault, medical stock items in Gaza were already at an all time low because of the blockade.3 They have run out now. Likewise, Gaza is unable to export its produce. Agriculture has been severely impaired by the imposition of a buffer zone, and agricultural products cannot be exported due to the blockade. 80% of Gaza’s population is dependent on food rations from the UN.

Much of Gaza’s buildings and infrastructure had been destroyed during Operation Cast Lead, 2008—09, and building materials have been blockaded so that schools, homes, and institutions cannot be properly rebuilt. Factories destroyed by bombardment have rarely been rebuilt adding unemployment to destitution.

Despite the difficult conditions, the people of Gaza and their political leaders have recently moved to resolve their conflicts “without arms and harm” through the process of reconciliation between factions, their leadership renouncing titles and positions, so that a unity government can be formed abolishing the divisive factional politics operating since 2007. This reconciliation, although accepted by many in the international community, was rejected by Israel. The present Israeli attacks stop this chance of political unity between Gaza and the West Bank and single out a part of the Palestinian society by destroying the lives of people of Gaza. Under the pretext of eliminating terrorism, Israel is trying to destroy the growing Palestinian unity. Among other lies, it is stated that civilians in Gaza are hostages of Hamas whereas the truth is that the Gaza Strip is sealed by the Israelis and Egyptians.

Gaza has been bombed continuously for the past 14 days followed now by invasion on land by tanks and thousands of Israeli troops. More than 60 000 civilians from Northern Gaza were ordered to leave their homes. These internally displaced people have nowhere to go since Central and Southern Gaza are also subjected to heavy artillery bombardment. The whole of Gaza is under attack. The only shelters in Gaza are the schools of the UN Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near East (UNRWA), uncertain shelters already targeted during Cast Lead, killing many.

According to Gaza Ministry of Health and UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA),1 as of July 21, 149 of the 558 killed in Gaza and 1100 of the 3504 wounded are children. Those buried under the rubble are not counted yet. As we write, the BBC reports of the bombing of another hospital, hitting the intensive care unit and operating theatres, with deaths of patients and staff. There are now fears for the main hospital Al Shifa. Moreover, most people are psychologically traumatised in Gaza. Anyone older than 6 years has already lived through their third military assault by Israel.

The massacre in Gaza spares no one, and includes the disabled and sick in hospitals, children playing on the beach or on the roof top, with a large majority of non-combatants. Hospitals, clinics, ambulances, mosques, schools, and press buildings have all been attacked, with thousands of private homes bombed, clearly directing fire to target whole families killing them within their homes, depriving families of their homes by chasing them out a few minutes before destruction. An entire area was destroyed on July 20, leaving thousands of displaced people homeless, beside wounding hundreds and killing at least 70—this is way beyond the purpose of finding tunnels. None of these are military objectives. These attacks aim to terrorise, wound the soul and the body of the people, and make their life impossible in the future, as well as also demolishing their homes and prohibiting the means to rebuild.

Weaponry known to cause long-term damages on health of the whole population are used; particularly non fragmentation weaponry and hard-head bombs.4, 5 We witnessed targeted weaponry used indiscriminately and on children and we constantly see that so-called intelligent weapons fail to be precise, unless they are deliberately used to destroy innocent lives.

We denounce the myth propagated by Israel that the aggression is done caring about saving civilian lives and children’s wellbeing.

Israel’s behaviour has insulted our humanity, intelligence, and dignity as well as our professional ethics and efforts. Even those of us who want to go and help are unable to reach Gaza due to the blockade.

This “defensive aggression” of unlimited duration, extent, and intensity must be stopped.

Additionally, should the use of gas be further confirmed, this is unequivocally a war crime for which, before anything else, high sanctions will have to be taken immediately on Israel with cessation of any trade and collaborative agreements with Europe.

As we write, other massacres and threats to the medical personnel in emergency services and denial of entry for international humanitarian convoys are reported.6 We as scientists and doctors cannot keep silent while this crime against humanity continues. We urge readers not to be silent too. Gaza trapped under siege, is being killed by one of the world’s largest and most sophisticated modern military machines. The land is poisoned by weapon debris, with consequences for future generations. If those of us capable of speaking up fail to do so and take a stand against this war crime, we are also complicit in the destruction of the lives and homes of 1·8 million people in Gaza.

We register with dismay that only 5% of our Israeli academic colleagues signed an appeal to their government to stop the military operation against Gaza. We are tempted to conclude that with the exception of this 5%, the rest of the Israeli academics are complicit in the massacre and destruction of Gaza. We also see the complicity of our countries in Europe and North America in this massacre and the impotence once again of the international institutions and organisations to stop this massacre.

August 26, 2014 Posted by | Ethnic Cleansing, Racism, Zionism, War Crimes | , , , | Leave a comment

Names of Palestinians Killed in the War on Gaza since 8 July


By Saed Bannoura | IMEMC News | August 26, 2014

This list is constantly updated due to the ongoing Israeli assault on Gaza since July 8th. The following 1596 names have been confirmed – the actual death is at least at 2137.

We realize the number of slain Palestinians is higher than this. The Ministry of Health has stated that a total of 2137, been killed. We are still awaiting confirmation of some names.

The number includes 577 children, 263 women, and 102 elderly, since July 8, while more than 11100, including 3374 children, 2088 women and 410 elderly, have been injured.

This site, ‘Beyond Numbers,’ has pictures of many of these victims.

Killed Tuesday, August 26

  1. Mohammad Mo’in Abu ‘Ajwa, Gaza City.
  2. Hasan Omar as-Awwad, Gaza City.
  3. Shadi ‘Oleiwa, 26, Gaza City.
  4. Salem Mohammaden, 26, Gaza City.
  5. Mohammad Abdul-Rahman Thaher, 49, Gaza City.
  6. Samer Midhat Hamad, 24, Gaza City.
  7. Mohammad Majdi Za’anin, Beit Hanoun.
  8. Yousef Ghannam, Rafah.
  9. Mohammad Saleh ar-Ribaty, 18, Rafah.
  10. Ahmad Kamel Jarboa’, 26, Rafah.
  11. Omar Husam al-Breem (Child, Rafah.
  12. Mohammad Husam al-Breem (Child), Rafah

Killed Monday, August 25

  1. Yassin Ibrahim al-Biltaji, 23, Gaza.
  2. Farhana Ibrahim al-‘Attrar, 48, Beit Lahia.
  3. Osama Mohammad Shbeir, 25, Jabalia.
  4. Hani Mohammad Yassin, 20, Gaza City.
  5. Raddad Ahmad Tanboura, 78, Beit Lahia.
  6. Saad Bassem aj-Jour, 21, east of Gaza City
  7. Abdullah Murtaja, journalist, Sheja’eyya
  8. Bassem Hassan Hijazi, 36, Gaza City
  9. Ahmad Taysir Fahmi al-Daali, 28, Gaza City

Killed Sunday, August 24

  1. Yahia Saber Abu al-‘Omarein, Gaza.
  2. Bader Hashem Abu Mnei’, 18, Gaza.
  3. Mohammad Tal’at al-Ghoul, 30, Gaza City.
  4. Zeinab Bilal Abu Taqiyya, 18 months, Gaza City.
  5. Mohammad Wa’el al-Khodary, 17, Gaza City.
  6. Mohammad Ibrahim al-Louqa, 21, Beit Lahia.
  7. Mo’ayyad al-A’raj, 3, Khan Younis.
  8. Adam Ahmad Khattab, 26, Deir al-Balah.
  9. Mahmoud Ahmad al-‘Attar, 30, Deir Al-Balah.
  10. Tasneem Essam Juda’,Tal al-Zatar.
  11. Rawiya Juda’, son of Tasneem,Tal al-Zatar.
  12. Raghad Juda’, son of Tasneem,Tal al-Zatar.
  13. Osama Juda’, son of Tasneem,Tal al-Zatar.
  14. Mohammad Juda’, son of Tasneem,Tal al-Zatar.
  15. Yahia Abu Daqen, 27, Northern Gaza

Killed Saturday, August 23

  1. Hadi Hayel Abu Dahrouj, 3, Central Gaza.
  2. Abdullah Hayel Abu Dahrouj, 4, Central Gaza.
  3. Hayat Abed-Rabbo Abu Dahrouj, 49, Central Gaza.
  4. Hoda Mohammad Abu Dahrouj, 27, Central Gaza.
  5. Hayel Shihda Abu Dahrouj, 26, Central Gaza.
  6. Abdel-Rahman Hadayed, 25, Khan Younis, died of earlier wounds.
  7. Hussein Khaled Ahmad, 8, Deir al-Balah, Central Gaza
  8. Nisreen Ahmad, Deir al-Balah (Hussein’s mother)
  9. Suheir Abu Mdein, Deir al-Balah (body pulled from rubble)
  10. Salah Isleim, died of earlier wounds.
  11. Mahmoud Osama Mahmoud Abbas Abu al-Omarain, 28, Sheikh Radwan, Gaza City
  12. Mohammad Sabr al-‘Ejla, 64, central Gaza

Killed Friday, August 22

  1. Mahmoud Nasser Qashlan, 24, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  2. Yassin Hamed Abu Hamad, 22, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  3. Ismael Mosallam Abu Bteihan, 75, Nusseirat – Central Gaza
  4. Ahmad Qassem Al-‘Abadla, 59, Khan Younis
  5. Mousa Ahmad Al-‘Abadla, 23, Khan Younis

Killed Thursday, August 21

  1. Mohammad Abu Shammala, commander of Al-Qassam in southern Gaza region.
  2. Raed al-‘Attar, commander of Al-Qassam in Rafah.
  3. Mohammad Barhoum, a senior leader of al-Qassam.
  4. Hasan Hussein Younis, 75, Rafah.
  5. Amal Ibrahim Younis, (his wife), Rafah.
  6. Saba Rami Younis, 4, Rafah.
  7. Ahmad Nasser Kallab, 17.
  8. Natheera Kallab.
  9. Aisha Atiyya.
  10. Jom’a Matar, 27.
  11. Omar Abu Naddi, 22.
  12. Abdullah Tareq ar-Reefy, (Child) Gaza.
  13. Omar Nasr ar-Reefy, (Child) Gaza.
  14. Mohammad Ziad ar-Reefy, (Child) Gaza.
  15. Nassr Ziad ar-Reefy, 35, Gaza.
  16. Srour Mohammad Tamboura, 36. Beit Lahia.
  17. Hasan Tamboura, 13, Beit Lahia (son of Srour).
  18. Mohammad Talal Abu Nahl, Gaza.
  19. Rami Abu Nahl, Gaza.
  20. Haitham Tafesh, Gaza.
  21. Abed Talal Shiokh, Gaza.
  22. Hamdan Salem Hadayed, 40, Khan Younis.
  23. Mohammad Ahmad Abbas Abu al-Omarain, 45, Gaza City.
  24. Issam Mohammad al-Hosni, 26, Gaza City.
  25. Marwan Mohammad Abu Shallouf, 29, Rafah.
  26. Ibrahim Essam Hammad, 22, Rafah.
  27. Abdul Rahman Saad Abu Shallouf, 31, Rafah.
  28. Mahmoud Talaat Shreiteh, 14, central Gaza.
  29. Bashir Ahmad Shreiteh, 35, central Gaza.
  30. Sarah Mohammad Deif, child, Gaza City (killed on Wednesday in same attack that killed her mother and brother – body found Thursday)
  31. Iman al-Louah, Dir al-Balah (killed Wednesday, body found Wednesday)

Killed Wednesday, August 20

  1. Ahmad Rabah ad-Dalo, 20, Gaza City.
  2. Mohammad al-Louh, 21, Central Gaza.
  3. Nabila Eid al-Louh (Ahmad’s Wife – Pregnant, Fetus Died), 35, Central Gaza.
  4. Their unborn child, Central Gaza.
  5. Farah Ra’fat al-Louh, Central Gaza.
  6. Maisara Ra’fat al-Louh, Central Gaza.
  7. Mustafa Ra’fat al-Louh, Central Gaza.
  8. Ra’fat Moustafa al-Louh, 32, Central Gaza.
  9. Mohammad Mustafa al-Louh, 21, Central Gaza.
  10. Sami Hasan Ayyad, Zeitoun – Gaza City.
  11. Zaki Suleiman ar-Ra’ey, 54, Gaza City.
  12. Nour Mohammad Abu Haseera, 2, Gaza City.
  13. Sufian Abu Mheisin, 49, Northern Gaza.
  14. Mustafa Sufian Mheisin, 31, Northern Gaza.
  15. Darwish Mheisin, 52, Northern Gaza.
  16. Mustafa Rabah ad-Dalo, 14, Gaza City.
  17. Wafa’ Hussein ad-Dalo, 48, Gaza City.
  18. Ahmad Mustafa al-Louh, 21, Gaza
  19. Widad Deif, Gaza City.
  20. Ali Deif (Child, Widad’s Son)
  21. Mohammad Imad al-‘Abeet, 16, Central District.
  22. Saher al-‘Abeet, 11, Central District.
  23. Haitham Ramadan al-‘Awour, 20, Northern Gaza.
  24. Abdullah Salah Safy, 33, Northern Gaza.

Killed Tuesday, August 19

  1. Omar Mohammad Jarghoun, Khan Younis (Died of Wounds Suffered Two Weeks Ago)
  2. Abdullah Abed-Rabbo, 20, Gaza (Died In Turkish Hospital Of Earlier Wounds)

Killed Wednesday, August 13

  1. Camille Simon, Italian Journalist, 37.
  2. Bilal Mohammad Sultan, 27. (Lieutenant)
  3. Taiseer Ali al-Houm, 40. (Engineering Corps)
  4. Hazem Abu Morad, 38. (Deputy Head Of The Engineering Corps)
  5. Ali Shihda Abu Afsh (Reporter).
  6. Deema Klob, Gaza.
  7. Kamal ad-Daly, 26, Khan Younis.

Killed Monday, August 11

  1. Maida’ Mohammad Aslan, 45 Days, Central Gaza (Died of earlier injuries suffered after the army bombarded her family home).
  2. Mohammad ar-Roumy, Rafah (died at an Egyptian Hospital)

Killed Sunday, August 10

  1. Ahmad Mohammad Atiyya al-Masri, 17, Deir al-Balah
  2. Amani Abed al-Bakara, 35, Khan Younis.
  3. Ahmad Mohammad Atiyya al-Masri, 14, Deir al-Balah.
  4. Anwar Mustafa Za’anin, 17, Gaza.
  5. Saqer Abdullah Reehan, 25, Northern Gaza.
  6. Ehsan Hussein Kaware’, 24, Khan Younis.

Killed Saturday, August 9

  1. Moath Azzam Abu Zeid, 37, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  2. Nidal Badran, 34, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  3. Tareq Ziad Abdullah, 25, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  4. Abdul-Hakim Suleiman al-Masdar, 65, al-Maghazi, Central Gaza.
  5. Moath Akram al-Masdar, 19, al-Maghazi, Central Gaza.
  6. Aaya Nour ash-Sha’er, 13, Rafah.

Killed Friday, August 8

  1. Ibrahim Zoheir ad-Dawawsa, 10, Northern Gaza.
  2. Mahmoud Mohammad Abu Haddaf, Khan Younis.
  3. Suleiman Samir Abu Haddaf, Khan Younis.
  4. Mahmoud Khaled Abu Haddaf., Khan Younis.
  5. Ahmad Na’im ‘Okal, 22, Rafah.

Killed Thursday, August 7

  1. Mohammad Jom’a Najjar, 32, Khan Younis. (Died Of His Wounds At al-Maqassed Hospital in Jerusalem)

Killed Tuesday, August 5

  1. Nida Raed ‘Oleywa, 12, Gaza (Died Of Earlier Injuries)
  2. Sha’ban Suleiman ad-Dahdouh, 24, Gaza. (Died on July 21, remains located under rubble)

Killed Monday, August 4

  1. Dia’ ed-Deen Mohammad al-Madhoun, 23, Gaza.
  2. Ahmad Banat, 22, Gaza.
  3. Hamada Khalil al-Qaaq, Beit Lahia.
  4. Ahmad Khaled al-Qaaq, Beit Lahia.
  5. Suleiman Mohammad Ma’rouf, Beit Lahia.
  6. Zaher al-Andah, Beit Lahia.
  7. Abdul-Nasser al-Ajjoury, Beit Lahia.
  8. Abdul-Hai Salama al-Qreinawi, 45, Gaza.
  9. Mohammad Sabri Atallah, 21, Gaza.
  10. Raghd Mas’oud, 7, Rafah.
  11. Daniel Abdullah Abu Mansour, 44, Jabalia (Northern Gaza)
  12. Abdul-Nasser Ajjouri, Jabalia. (Northern Gaza)
  13. Ashraf Mashal, 25, Rafah.
  14. Fadi Madhi, 23, Rafah.
  15. Aseel Mohammad al-Bakri, 8, (Shati’ Refugee camp) Northern Gaza.
  16. Saher Talal Abu Mohsen, 23, Rafah.
  17. Aseel Saleh Hussein Abu Mohsen, 18, Rafah.
  18. Ebtisam Hammad al-Mahmoum, 18, Rafah.
  19. Hiba Mustafa al-Mahmoum, 7, Rafah.
  20. Obada Mustafa al-Mahmoud, 3, Rafah.
  21. Abdullah Hussein Mousa Mubarak, 50, Northern Gaza.
  22. Mahmoud Zaki Lahham, 25, Khan Younis.
  23. Ahmad Abdul-Halim Mohammad al-Astal, 26, Khan Younis.
  24. Walid Darabiyyah, Northern Gaza.
  25. Amro Mohjez, Northern Gaza.
  26. Mohammad Saleh Shemaly, 60, Gaza.
  27. Mohammad Fawzi Bhar, 22, Gaza.
  28. Mohammad Hosni Sukkar, 20, Gaza.
  29. Mohammad Amjad Awida’, age 12, Rafah.
  30. Amal Amjad Awida’, age 5, Rafah.
  31. Karam Mahrous Dahir, 24, Rafah.
  32. Ibrahim al-Masharawi, 30, Gaza City.
  33. Ebtisam al-Bakri, 38, Gaza City.
  34. Mahmoud Zaki al-Laham, 25, Khan Younis.
  35. Ahmad Abdel-Halim Mohammad al-Astal, 26, Khan Younis.
  36. Fayez Ismail Abu Hamad, 34, Khan Younis.
  37. Saleh Ahmad al-Ghouti, 22, Rafah

Killed Sunday, August 3

  1. Fares Abu Jazar, 2, Rafah.
  2. Maria Abu Jazar, 2, (Twins) Rafah.
  3. Amani Abu Jazar, 23, Rafah.
  4. Issa Sha’er, Rafah.
  5. Saed Mahmoud al-Lahwani, Rafah.
  6. Hatem Abdul-Rahman Wahdan, 50, Jabalia.
  7. Seniora Wahdan, 27, Jabalia.
  8. Jamila Jamal Wahdan, Jabalia.
  9. Mohammad al-Hour, 30, Rafah.
  10. Nasrallah al-Masry, Rafah.
  11. Mohammad Ismael al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  12. Wael Ismael al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  13. Ismael Mohammad al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  14. Ismael Wael al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  15. Khadra Khaled al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  16. Asma’ Ismael al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  17. Malak Wael al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  18. Mustafa Wael al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  19. Hanadi Ismael al-Ghoul, Rafah.
  20. ‘Atwa Suleiman Khattab, 64, Rafah.
  21. Remas ‘Atwa al-‘Attar (Khattab), Rafah.
  22. Mohammad ‘Atwa Khattab, Rafah.
  23. Suleiman ‘Atwa Khattab, Rafah
  24. Nevin Suleiman Khattab, Rafah
  25. Amira Ahmad Khattab
  26. Rajab Abdul-Rahman Sharafi, 10, Jabalia
  27. Mahmoud Abdullah Sharafi, 26, Jabalia
  28. Najah Rajab Sharafi, 48, Jabalia
  29. Turkiyya Mahmoud ‘Okal, 60, Rafah
  30. Elham Mohammad Mahmoud ‘Okal, 34, Rafah
  31. Mahmoud As’ad Mohammad ‘Okal, 18, Rafah
  32. Mahmoud Mohammad Na’im ‘Okal, 10, Rafah
  33. ‘Ahed Badran, Northern Gaza.
  34. Mohammad Abu Rajal, UN School, Rafah.
  35. Sami Abdullah Qishta’, UN School, Rafah.
  36. Sami Ismael Abu Shaouf, UN School, Rafah.
  37. Ahmad Khaled Abu Harba’, UN School, Rafah.
  38. Mohammad Mosa’ed Qishta’, UN School, Rafah.
  39. Hazem Abdel-Baset Hilal, UN School, Rafah.
  40. Amr Tariq Abu al-Rous, UN School, Rafah.
  41. Ahmad Kamal al-Nahhal, UN School, Rafah.
  42. Yousef Akram Skafi, UN School, Rafah.
  43. Tareq Sa’id Abu al-Rous, UN School, Rafah.
  44. Abdul-Karim Najm, northern Gaza.
  45. Bilal Abdul-Karim Najm (son of Abdel-Karim) , northern Gaza.
  46. Ahmad Abdعl-Karim Najm (son of Abdel-Karim) , northern Gaza.
  47. Raghd Najm, northern Gaza.
  48. Soha Najm, northern Gaza.
  49. Shimaa’ Wael Qassim, northern Gaza.
  50. Rowan Ahmed Majdalawi, 7 years old, northern Gaza.
  51. Mohammad Ahmad Majdalawi, 6 years old, northern Gaza.
  52. Ras Hadi Majdalawi , northern Gaza.
  53. Mahmoud Abdel-Hadi Majdalawi , northern Gaza.
  54. Abdullah Majdalawi, northern Gaza.
  55. Khalil Mohammad Ramadan Abu Daba’a, 42, Rafah.
  56. Munir Abu Daba’a, Rafah.
  57. Qassim Mahmoud Qassim, 40, northern Gaza.
  58. Mohammad Sa’dy Ahmad, 37, northern Gaza.
  59. Ahmad Qassem, Beit Lahia.
  60. Qassem Qassem, Beit Lahia.
  61. Basil Walid at-Tala’a, 23, Nusseirat.
  62. Abdullah Soheil Abu Shawish, 24, Nusseirat.

Killed Saturday, August 2

  1. Haitham Yasser Abdel Wahab, 16, Rafah.
  2. Mohamed Issa Ashaar, Rafah.
  3. Hossam Yassin Abu Naqira, 20, Rafah.
  4. Mousa Yasin Abu Naqira, his brother, Rafah.
  5. Ola Bassam Al-Nairab, Rafah.
  6. Arwa Mohamed al-Nairab, Rafah.
  7. Fida Yousef Abu Suleiman, 23, Rafah.
  8. Mariam Hasan Abu Jazzar, 60, Rafah.
  9. Maha Raed Abu Suleiman, Rafah.
  10. Mohammad Rami Abu Suleiman, Rafah.
  11. Ahmad Rami Abu Suleiman, Rafah.
  12. Lama Rami Abu Suleiman, Rafah.
  13. Jana Rami Abu Suleiman, Rafah.
  14. Mohammad Fouad Al-Dedda, 28, Jabalia.
  15. Issa Saadi Ashaar, 40, Khan Younis.
  16. Yasser Yousef Abu Dbagh, 20, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  17. Amro Tareq Hasan Qandil, 17, Central Gaza
  18. Wael Nihad Sayyed, 23, Central Gaza
  19. Mohammad Taiseer Hasan Qandil, 20, Central Gaza.
  20. Hamdi Mohammad Abdul-Aziz Ayyad, Gaza.
  21. Shadi Hamdi Mohammad Ayyad, Gaza.
  22. Sadia Abu Taha, 40 , Rafah.
  23. Mohammed Abu Taha, 27, Rafah.
  24. Youssef Abu Taha, Rafah.
  25. Rezeq Abu Taha, two months, Rafah.
  26. Yousef Daoud Abu Madi, 65, Nusseirat.
  27. Hassan Yousef Abu Madi, Nusseirat.
  28. Karim Yousef Abu Madi 24, Nusseirat.
  29. Amin Yousef Abu Madi, 5, Nusseirat.
  30. Muhammad Hassan Qeshta, Rafah.
  31. Ahmed Shtewi Qeshta, Rafah.
  32. Yahya al-Nems, Rafah.
  33. Hazem al-Nems , Rafah.
  34. Mohammad al-Nems, Rafah.
  35. Osama Abu Nakirah, Rafah.
  36. Mousa Mohammad Ahmad Abu Rajila, 25, Rafah.
  37. Salma Suleiman Mohammad Radwan, 86, Rafah.
  38. Ibrahim Abdel-Hakim Daoud al-Zaqzouq, 22, Rafah.
  39. Mohammad Foaz Ibrahim Abu Rajilah, 26, Rafah.
  40. Hazim Khaled Abdel-Maadi Awda’, Rafah.
  41. Hathifa Abu Teir, Gaza City.
  42. Nabil al-Najjar, Gaza City.
  43. Kamal Abu Teir, Gaza City.
  44. Ahmad Abu Teir, Gaza City.
  45. Yahya Jamal Musa Shabat, 29, Gaza City.

Killed Friday, August 1

  1. Abdul-Malek Abdul-Salam al-Farra, 58, Khan Younis.
  2. Osama Abdul-Malek al-Farra, 34, Khan Younis.
  3. Emad Abdul-Hafeth al-Farra, 28, Khan Younis.
  4. Awatef Ezzeddin al-Farra, 29, Khan Younis.
  5. Mohammad Mahmoud al-Farra, 12, Khan Younis.
  6. Lojein Bassem al-Farra, 4, Khan Younis.
  7. Yara Abdul-Salam al-Farra, 8, Khan Younis.
  8. Nadine Mahmoud al-Farra, Khan Younis.
  9. Abdullah Awad al-Breem, Khan Younis.
  10. Mohammad Suleiman al-Breem, Khan Younis.
  11. Maisoun Ra’fat al-Breem, Khan Younis.
  12. Raed Abdul-Latif al-Qarra, Khan Younis.
  13. Sami Suleiman al-Madani, Khan Younis.
  14. Husam Suleiman al-Madani, Khan Younis.
  15. Ahmad Salim Abdin, Khan Younis.
  16. Mohammad Ahmad Hamad, Khan Younis.
  17. Mousa Hamad Abu ‘Amran, Khan Younis.
  18. Hilal Eid Abu ‘Amran, Khan Younis.
  19. Ismael Zuheir Mohammadein, 26, Khan Younis.
  20. Maher Ja’far Hajjaj, 54, Khan Younis.
  21. Ahmad Mohammad Hassanein, Gaza.
  22. Basil Diab al-Basyouni.
  23. Shadi Mohammad Jom’a Abu Daher, 29, Khan Younis.
  24. Hasan Abdul-Majid al-Bayyoumi, Deir al-Balah.
  25. Mohammad Reziq Hassanein, 20, Shuja’eyya, Gaza.
  26. Ibrahim Sulayman Al-Masri, 50 yrs, Rafah.
  27. Nadia Yousef Al-Masri, 45 years, Rafah.
  28. Ibrahim Al-Masri, 6 years, Rafah.
  29. Mohamed Anas Arafat, 4 months, Rafah.
  30. Anas Ibrahim Hamad, 5 years, Rafah.
  31. Sabri Shaykh Al-Eid, 35 years, Rafah.
  32. Mohammed Khalid Al-Aloul, 30 years, Rafah.
  33. Ibrahim Mostafa Ghaneem, Rafah.
  34. Amna Azamaly, Rafah.
  35. Yahya Abd Al-Karim Lafi, Rafah.
  36. Musa Mohamed Abu Omran, Rafah.
  37. Hilal Eid Abu Omran, Rafah.
  38. Salama Mohamed Al-Zamaly, Rafah.
  39. Nuha Jamal Abu Ziyada, Rafah.
  40. Taiseer Ali Moamir’ , Rafah.
  41. Hussein Salaam Al-Jaafari, Rafah.
  42. Yousra Mohamed Abu Hazir, Rafah.
  43. Ataf Hamad Al-Mahmoum, Rafah.
  44. Mousa Ibrahim Abu Hazir, Rafah.
  45. Ahmed Wisam Al-Abeed, 4 years, Central Gaza.
  46. Souad Ali Al-Bahri, 60 years, Beit Lahia.
  47. Samal Nail Al-Barawi, 8 months, Beit Lahia.
  48. Osama Abdul-Malik Abu Mualla, 37 years, Nuseirat
  49. Atif Sohail Kandil 24 years, Maghazi
  50. Nihad Mohammed Yasin 24 years, Gaza City
  51. Faiz Tareq Yassin 16 years, Gaza City
  52. Hassan Ismail Yassin, 32 years old, Gaza City.
  53. Ambulance officer Atef Zamili, Rafah.
  54. pathologist Joseph Jameen Sheikh Eid, Rafah.
  55. ambulance volunteer Yousef Jaber Drabiah, Rafah
  56. Wajih Sha’ath, Khan Younis.
  57. Fadi Al-Qawasmi , Khan Younis.
  58. Ali Barbakh , Khan Younis.
  59. Aseel Sha’ban Gheith, 3, Rafah.
  60. Sufian Farouq Gheith, 35, Rafah.
  61. Farouq Gheith, 65, Rafah.
  62. Ahlam No’man Zo’rob, 18, Rafah.
  63. Sabiha Zo’rob, 55, Rafah.
  64. Amir Ra’fat Zo’rob, 7, Rafah.
  65. Odai Ra’fat Zo’rob, 7, Rafah.
  66. Rawan Nath’at Siyam, 12, Rafah.
  67. Su’ad No’man Zo’rob, 34, Rafat.
  68. Shahd Ra’fat Zo’rob, 10, Rafah.
  69. Khaled Ra’fat Zo’rob, 8, Rafah.
  70. Yousef Darbieh, 25, Rafah (Medic Volunteer)

Killed Thursday, July 31

  1. Suleiman Baraka, 31, Gaza.
  2. Aref Baraka, 58, Gaza.
  3. Ahmed al-Loah, 22, Gaza.
  4. Baraa’ Yousef, 19. Gaza.
  5. Maha Abdul-Nabi Salim Abu Hilal, Rafah.
  6. Majdi Mohammad Ahmad Fseifis, 34, Khan Younis.
  7. Mohammad Juma’ an-Najjar, 32, Khan Younis.
  8. Hani Abdullah Abu Mustafa, Khan Younis.
  9. Hanan Yusef Abu T’aima, Khan Younis.
  10. Mahar an-Najjar, Khan Younis.
  11. Mahmoud Fouad an-Najjar, Khan Younis.
  12. Mohammad Daher, Gaza.
  13. Fadel Nader Almeghari, 27, Rafah.
  14. Mahdiyya Suleiman Omar Abu Louly, 58, Khan Younis.
  15. Tha’er Naji al-Amour, 22, Khan Younis.
  16. Mohammed Yousef Al-Abadla, 21, Khan Younis.
  17. Abdullah abu Shabab 20, Khan Younis.
  18. Alaa’ ‘Alweh 22, Khan Younis.
  19. Ahmed Salim Abdin , Khan Younis.
  20. Mohamed Ahmed Hamad, Khan Younis.
  21. Atiyyeh Salameh al-Hashash, 68, Rafah.
  22. Hamza Fa’ek Ahmad al-Haddad, 20, , eastern Gaza City.
  23. Ibrahim Asa’ad Ahmad al-Haddad, 21, eastern Gaza City.
  24. Mohammad Ammar Sharaf, 10, Gaza City.
  25. Mohammed Ra’fat Na’eem, Gaza Old City.
  26. Husam Ra’fat Na’eem, Gaza Old City.
  27. Kamal Abdul-karim al-Louh, 32, Deir al-Bala.
  28. Ibrahim Abdul-karim al-Louh, 29, Deir al-Bala.
  29. Khaled Nasr al-Louh, 46, Deir al-Bala.
  30. Amaal Abdul-karim al-Masri, 48, Deir al-Bala.
  31. Ilham Yahya al-Louh, 27, Deir al-Bala.
  32. Samih Kamal Abu al-Kheir, 63, Khan Younis.
  33. Othman Fawzi ‘Abdeen, 17, Khan Younis.
  34. Siham al-Ham, Khan Younis, Nusseirat.
  35. Mohammad Adel Ashour, Nusseirat.
  36. Renad Ashraf Ashour, Nusseirat.
  37. Abeer Nahed al-‘Ata, Nusseirat.
  38. Naima Darwish Abu Shouq, Nusseirat.
  39. Zaher Tawfiq Abu Maktoum, Nusseirat.
  40. Ama’ Rafat al-‘Asa, Nusseirat.
  41. Hasan Nassr Zaqqout, Nusseirat.
  42. Labibeh Abu Shouqa, 23, Nusseirat.

Killed Wednesday, July 30

  1. Ahmad Mohammad Yassin al-Majayda, Khan Younis.
  2. Ali Mahmoud al-Astal, 23, Khan Younis.
  3. Khaled Salim al-Astal, 26, Khan Younis.
  4. Mohammad Salim al-Astal, 26, Khan Younis.
  5. Ramzi Ibrahim al-Astal, 21, Khan Younis.
  6. Odah Ahmad al-Astal, 25, Khan Younis.
  7. Ahmad Mahmoud Suleiman al-Astal, 26, Khan Younis.
  8. Ahmad Ibrahim Ali al-Astal, Khan Younis.
  9. Khalil Ibrahim Ali al-Astal, Khan Younis.
  10. Ezzedddin Jabr Mohammad al-Astal, Khan Younis.
  11. Mohammad Mahmoud al-Astal, Khan Younis
  12. Mohammad Abdul-Sattar al-Abadla, 21, Khan Younis.
  13. Fahd Mahmoud Jaber al-Agha, 23, Khan Younis.
  14. Asma’ Abu al-Kaas, 16, al-Boreij, Central Gaza.
  15. Walid Shihda Marzouq Moammar, 51, Rafah.
  16. Sojoud Abdul-Hakim Oleyyan, 11, Gaza.
  17. Issam Jaber al-Khatib, Jabalia.
  18. Sa’id Abu Jalala, Jabalia.
  19. Taiseer Hammad, Jabalia.
  20. Lu’ay al-Feery, Jabalia.
  21. Bassem Khaled Najjar, Jabalia.
  22. Tha’er Khaled Najjar, Jabalia.
  23. Osama Mohammad Sohweil, Jabalia.
  24. Bilal Midhat al-‘Amoudi, Jabalia.
  25. Abdullah Midhat al-‘Amoudi, Jabalia.
  26. Mohammad Mousa Ghaban, Jabalia.
  27. Ramadan Khader Salman, Jabalia.
  28. Alaa’ Khader Salman, Jabalia.
  29. Ali Ahmad Shaheen, Jabalia.
  30. Rami Barakat, Jabalia.
  31. Adel Mohammad Abu Qamar Jabalia.
  32. Mohammad Ezzat Abu Sweireh, 34, Central District.
  33. Hussein Mohammad Abu Rezeq, 36, Rafah.
  34. ‘Aed Zaqqout, Gaza City (coach of Palestine National Football Team)
  35. Abdul-Aziz Hosni Abu Hajras, 23, Khan Younis.
  36. Omar Awad al-Breem, Khan Younis.
  37. Kamal Ahmad Al-Breem, 57, Khan Younis.
  38. Jihad Salah Mohammed al-Breem, 28, Khan Younis.
  39. Mariam Ahmad Hejazi, Khan Younis.
  40. Salah Hejazi, Khan Younis.
  41. Sabha Ibrahim Hejazi, Khan Younis.
  42. Ibrahim Mousa al-Ghalban, Khan Younis.
  43. Ismael Mahmoud al-Ghalban, Khan Younis.
  44. Ahmad Suleiman Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  45. Mohammad Ahmad Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  46. Marwa Ahmad Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  47. Marah Ahmad Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  48. Yasser Ahmad Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  49. Suleiman Ahmad Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  50. Mona Hajjaj Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  51. Jihad Salah Mohammad Al-Breem, 25, Khan Younis.
  52. Zeinab Abu Jazar, Khan Younis.
  53. Maisara Mohammad at-Ta’ban, 35, Deir al-Balah.
  54. Iftikhar Mohammad Shahin (Abu Zrei’ey) 50.
  55. Odai Yahia Zaki Abu Jneid, 19, Beit Lahia.
  56. Abdul-Jalil Mohammad Kamel Abu Shodoq, 35, Beit Lahia.
  57. Jamal Shihda Abu Shodoq, 40, Beit Lahia.
  58. Jamalat Mahmoud Dheir, Khan Younis.
  59. Salama Mahmoud Dheir, Khan Younis.
  60. Mahmoud Salama Mahmoud Dheir, Khan Younis.
  61. Yamen Omar Salama Mahmoud Dheir, Khan Younis.
  62. Shorouq Mahmoud Dheir, Khan Younis.
  63. Arwa Mahmoud Dheir, Khan Younis.
  64. Ramadan Mohammad Abu Jazar, Khan Younis.
  65. Ali Ahmad Shahin, Gaza.
  66. Taiseer Sababa, 22, Beit Lahia.
  67. Ammar Suleiman Ali al-Masdar, 31, Gaza.
  68. Hamza Yasser Mohammad Mheisin, 23, Gaza.
  69. Wisam Dardouna, Beit Lahia.
  70. Anwar ‘Adel Abu Nasr, 20, Khan Younis.
  71. Ismael Walid Abu Nasr, 18. Khan Younis.
  72. Ahmad Khalil Abu ‘Anza, 32, Khan Younis.
  73. Shadi Abdullah Abu ‘Anza, 38, Khan Younis.
  74. Ali Mahmoud Abu ‘Anza, 27, Khan Younis.
  75. Ahmad Abdullah Abu ‘Anza, Khan Younis.
  76. Mohammad Suleiman Baraka, Khan Younis.
  77. Mustafa Ahmad Abu Jalala, Beit Lahia.
  78. Husam Mohammad an-Najjar, northern Gaza
  79. Sha’aban Abdul-aziz al-Jamal, northern Gaza
  80. Alaa’ Joudy Khader, northern Gaza
  81. Mohammed Mazen Moussa Foda, Sheja’eyya
  82. Ahmad Abdulkarim Hannoun , Sheja’eyya
  83. Saadi Saadi Faraj , Sheja’eyya
  84. Hussein Saeed Kar’re’ra , Sheja’eyya
  85. Hamdi Sadi Abu Zour , Sheja’eyya
  86. Abdulkarim Hussein El-Selk , Sheja’eyya
  87. Aahed Ziad Al Gharabli , Sheja’eyya
  88. Abdulaziz Ibrahim El-Beltagy , Sheja’eyya
  89. Lena Ala’a El-Selk , Sheja’eyya
  90. Abdulaziz Mohammed El-Selk , Sheja’eyya
  91. Abdel Halim Mohammed El-Selk , Sheja’eyya
  92. Moataz Bassam Deeb , Sheja’eyya
  93. Mahmoud Mohamed Ragab , Sheja’eyya
  94. Moaaz Khaled Tayeh , Sheja’eyya
  95. Malak Jalal El-Selk , Sheja’eyya
  96. Amina Mohammed El-Selk , Sheja’eyya
  97. Layan Nael El-Selk, Sheja’eyya
  98. Abdullah Fayez Fayad 23, Gaza City
  99. Suhaib Salleh Salama 23, Gaza City
  100. Ibrahim Yusuf al-Astal 35, Gaza City
  101. Aassem Ahmed Baraka 25, Khan Younis.
  102. Mayar Jamal Abu musbeh, 9 yrs, Deir al-Balah
  103. Mohammad Tayseer Abu Hazaa’, 25, Deir al-Balah

Killed Tuesday, July 29

  1. Naji Ahmad al-Raqqab, 19, Khan Younis.
  2. Ramy Khaled al-Raqqab, 35, Khan Younis.
  3. Mahmoud Osama al-Qosas, Khan Younis.
  4. Shadi Abd al-Kareem Farwana, Khan Younis.
  5. Mustafa Abd al-Samiee al-Ubadala, Khan Younis.
  6. Yahiya Mohammad Abdullah al-Aqqad, 49, Khan Younis.
  7. Yusef Emad Qaddoura, child, Jabalia.
  8. Huna Emad Qaddoura, child, Jabalia.
  9. Mohammad Musa Alwan, child, Jabalia.
  10. Mariam Khalil Ruba, 70, Jabalia.
  11. Hani Abu Khalifa, Jabalia.
  12. Soheila al-‘Ejel, 70, Gaza City.
  13. Mo’nes Ahmad, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  14. Ezzat Dheir, 23, Rafah.
  15. Turkeyya Dheir, 80, Rafah.
  16. Yasmeen Dheir, 25, Rafah.
  17. Mary Dheir, 12, Rafah.
  18. Tasneem Dheir, 8, Rafah.
  19. Soheil Hasan Nassar, Beit Lahia.
  20. Anis Abu Shammala, Al-Boreij (Mayor).
  21. Ayman Samir Qeshta, 30, Rafah.
  22. Ismael Shahin, 27, Rafah.
  23. Baha’ ed-Deen al-Gharib, Rafah.
  24. Ola Baha’ ed-Deen al-Gharib, Rafah.
  25. Tahrir Nasr Jaber, 15, Northern Gaza.
  26. Mohammad Ata Najjar, 2, Khan Younis.
  27. Rafif Ata Najjar, 3, Khan Younis.
  28. Baha’ ed-Deen Khatib, (Journalist), Rafah.
  29. ‘Ola Baha’ ed-Deen Khatib, Rafah.
  30. Waddah Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  31. Ahmad Suleiman Ahmad Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  32. Mohammed Ahmad Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  33. Marwa Ahmad Abu Amer , Khan Younis.
  34. Marah Ahmad Abu Amer , Khan Younis.
  35. Yasser Ahmad Abu Amer , Khan Younis.
  36. Suleiman Ahmad Abu Amer, Khan Younis.
  37. Moha Hajjaj Abu Amer , Khan Younis.
  38. Mos’ab Ahmad Sweih, 17, Gaza.
  39. Nariman Khalil al-Agha, 39, Gaza.
  40. Ali Mohammad Abu Ma’rouf, 23, Gaza.
  41. Dr. Bashir al-Hajjar, northern Gaza.
  42. Samir al-Hajjar, northern Gaza.
  43. Hana’ Na’im Balata, Jabalia.
  44. Doa’ Na’im Balata, Jabalia.
  45. Esra’ Na’im Balata, Jabalia.
  46. Mariam Na’im Balata, Jabalia.
  47. Yahia Na’im Balata, Jabalia.
  48. Sahar Motawe’ Balata, Jabalia.
  49. Naim Nathmi, Jabalia.
  50. Zaher Ahmad Najjar, 6, Khan Younis
  51. Suleiman Mos’ad Barham al-Hishash, 30, Rafah.
  52. Jamal Ramadan Lafi, 50, Rafah.
  53. Karam Abu Zeid, 1.

Killed Monday, July 28

  1. Samih Jebriel Jneid, 4, Jabalia.
  2. Mohammad Abu Louz, 22, Jabalia.
  3. Ahmad Abdullah Hasan Abu Zeid, Rafah.
  4. Widad Ahmad Salama Abu Zeid, Rafah.
  5. Sham’a Wael Abu Zeid, Rafah.
  6. Mariam Marzouq Abu Zeid, Rafah.
  7. Falasteen Mohammad Abu Zeid, Rafah.
  8. Abdullah Nidal Abu Zeid (child), Rafah.
  9. Bissan Eyad Abu Zeid, Rafah.
  10. Abdul-Hadi Abu Zeid (Child9, Rafah.
  11. Seham Najjar, 42, Khan Younis.
  12. Abdul-Samad Mahmoud Ahmad Ramadan, 16, Central District.
  13. Ayman Adnan Mousa Shaker, 25, Central District.
  14. Issa Kamel Abdul-Rahman Mousa, 61, Central District.
  15. Salem Mousa Badawi al-Far, 59, Central District.
  16. Ramzi Hussein Ahmad al-Far, Central District.
  17. Salem Mohammad al-Far, Central District.
  18. Azza Abdul-Karim Abdul-Rahman Al-Faleet, 59, Central District.
  19. Mohammad Jom’a Shaat, 30, Khan Younis.
  20. Mohammad Fadel al-‘Agha, 30, Khan Younis.
  21. Marwa Nader al-Agha, Khan Younis.
  22. Ahmad Nader Al-Agha, Khan Younis.
  23. Donia Nader al-Agha, 13, Khan Younis.

Killed Sunday, July 27

  1. Ikram ash-Shinbari, 23, Gaza City, died of earlier injuries.
  2. Yusef Jamil Sobhi Hammouda, 16, Gaza City, died of earlier injuries.
  3. Ibrahim Khalil ad-Derawi, 27, central District.
  4. Ala Nahedh Matar, 26, central District.
  5. Hazem Fayez Abu Shammala, 33, central District
  6. Issam Abdul-Karim Abu Sa’ada, Khan Younis.
  7. Ahmad Abu Sweirej, 23, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  8. Mohammad Abu Haroun, 29, Nusseirat, Central Gaza.
  9. Fadi Baraka, Gaza, child, died of earlier injuries.
  10. Baha’ ed-Deen Ahmad Sa’id, al-Maghazi, died of earlier injuries.
  11. Yousef Abed Shehada al-Masri, 24, Shuja’eyya, Gaza.
  12. Khaled Abdul-Sattar Samhoud, Khan Younis.
  13. Jalila Faraj Ayyad, Gaza City.
  14. Essam Ibrahim Abu Shab 42.
  15. Mohammad Siyam, 15, Rafah.
  16. Hussein Hasan Abu an-Naja, 65, Khan Younis.
  17. Imad Jami al-Abed al-Bardaweel, 44, Gaza.

Killed Saturday, July 26

  1. Husam Abdul-Ghani Yassin, 17, Gaza.
  2. Ismael Abdul-Qader al-Kojok, 54, Gaza.
  3. Mohammad Said Hosni as-Saqqa, 20, Gaza.
  4. Islam Ibrahim an-Naji, 19. Gaza.
  5. Mohammad Ahmad Matar al-Abadla, 32, Gaza.
  6. Yosra Salem Hasan al-Breem, 56, Gaza.
  7. Mohammad Khalil Mohammad al-Breem, Gaza.
  8. Ibrahim Salman Qabalan, 34.
  9. Mohammad Ahmad Abu Wadia, 19, Gaza.
  10. Abdullah ‘Ayesh Salam Ermeilat, 39, Deir al-Balah.
  11. Eman Hasan ar-Roqab, Khan Younis.
  12. Bara’ Mahmoud ar-Roqab, 11, Khan Younis.
  13. Khalil Mohammad an-Najjar, 59, Khan Younis.
  14. Jona an-Najjar, Khan Younis.
  15. Ekhlas Najjar, Khan Younis.
  16. Amna an-Najjar, Khan Younis.
  17. Majed Sameer an-Najjar, 19, Khan Younis.
  18. Ghalia Mohammed an-Najjar, 56, Khan Younis.
  19. Ahmad Khaled Mohammad an-Najjar,14, Khan Younis.
  20. Eman Salah Mahmoud an-Najjar, 23, Khan Younis.
  21. Sumayya Harb Yousef an-Najjar, 50, Khan Younis.
  22. Kifah Samir Hasan an-Najjar 23, Khan Younis.
  23. Rawan Khaled Mohammad an-Najjar, 17, Khan Younis.
  24. Husam Hussein an-Najjar, 7, Khan Younis.
  25. Samir Hussein an-Najjar, 2, Khan Younis.
  26. Moa’taz Hussein Samir an-Najjar, 6, Khan Younis.
  27. Ulfat Hussein Samir an-Najjar, 4, Khan Younis. (sister of Samir and Moa’taz)
  28. Ikhlas Sameer Hussein Abu Shahla, 30, Khan Younis.
  29. Amir Hammoudeh Khaled Abu Shahla, 3, Khan Younis.
  30. Amira Hammoudeh Khaled Abu Shahla, 1, Khan Younis.
  31. Islam Hammoudeh Abu Shahla, 4, Khan Younis.
  32. Bassam Khaled Abu Shahla, 44, Khan Younis.
  33. Riham Fayez al-Breem, 19
  34. Fadel At-Tawaneh, Gaza City.
  35. Arafat Salem Abu Oweily, 27, Central District.
  36. Abdul-Rahman Ouda at-Tilbani, Central District.
  37. Nidal Ahmad ‘Issa Abu al-‘Asal, 27, Rafah.
  38. Salim Salaam Abu ath-Thoum, 87, Rafah.
  39. Naim Abdul Aziz Abu Zaher, 36, Deir al-Balah
  40. Abdul-Hamid Mohammad Abdul-Hamid Al-Maghrabi, 31.
  41. Abdul-Majeed Abdullah Abdul-Majeed al-A’ady, 36.
  42. Hamad Mohammad Ala Sheikh Salim, 30.
  43. Mohammad Rafiq Said al-Ayeer, 30.
  44. ‘Amro Abdul-Hakim as-Sheikh Khalil, 25.
  45. Shadi Kamal Ramadan Yassin, 22.
  46. Mohammad Issam Deeb Abu Dalfa, 25.
  47. Walid Said Nassr al-Ijlah, 7.
  48. Osama Issam Fawzi ‘Azzam, 23.
  49. Abdullah Ibrahim Abdullah Abu Leila, 51.
  50. Sami Fathi al-Ar-‘Eir, 49. .
  51. Fathi Sami Fathi al-Ar-‘Eir, 20.
  52. Abdul-Karim Ali Abu Shanab, 40, Deir al-Balah.
  53. Aziza ‘Atiyeh Mohammad Abu Shanab, 77, Deir al-Balah.
  54. Ahmad Walid Nasrallah Samour, Khan Younis.
  55. Hasan Abdullah Mustafa al-Athanna, 59.
  56. Hasan Zaki Hasan at-Tahrawy, 23.
  57. Omar Ismail Ali Quz’aat, 18. .
  58. Rami Faisal Matar as-Shishi, 31. .
  59. Mohammad Abdul Hamid.
  60. Ghassan Yousef Salem Abu Dabakh, Central District .
  61. Khadra Ibrahim Salman Abu Bleimy, 55 .
  62. Nour Mohammad Salameh Abu Dbagh, 13.
  63. Ahmad Ramzi Mohammad Abu Qadoos, 13.
  64. Maisara Anwar Suleiman dar-Azzeen, 6.
  65. Mohammad Anwar Suleiman dar-Azzeen, 13.
  66. Mohammad Abdul-Hamid Mohammad Shaat, 29.
  67. Raja’ Hamad Mohammad ad-Daghme, 36.
  68. Sami Abdullah Ahmad Judeh, 18.
  69. Husam Abdul-Atif Raady, 42.
  70. Mohammad Ibrahim Sobhi al-Arheir, 30.
  71. Wala’ Mohammad Ali al-Qayedh, 15.
  72. Isam Mohammad Saleh Shamaly, 29.
  73. Mohammad Abdul-Nassar Ali Abu Zeina, 20.
  74. Mosab Salah al-Aab Abu al-A’ata, 20.
  75. Ibrahim Aish Abed Abu Ghneimah, 27.
  76. Ismail Aish Abed Abu Ghneimah, 24.
  77. Mohammad Ahmad Khaled Hassouneh, Rafah.
  78. Mazin Adnan Salman Abdin, 25, Khan Younis.
  79. Salah Eshtewy Ibrahim Adbin, 42, Khan Younis.
  80. Mohammed Salameh Mohammed Abu Khousa, 75, northern Gaza (body pulled from rubble).
  81. Salman Mohammed Ahmed Sama’na, 30, northern Gaza (body pulled from rubble).
  82. Do’a’ Sani Ibrahim Sama’na, 11, northern Gaza (body pulled from rubble).
  83. Mohammed Sa’id Sha’ban Baba, 40, northern Gaza (body pulled from rubble).
  84. Ikram Ahmed Tawfiq al-Shanbari, 23, Beit Hanoun (body pulled from rubble).
  85. Sami Fathi Ahmed al-‘Ar’ir, 50, Gaza City (body pulled from rubble).
  86. Mohammed Rafiq Sa’id al-‘Ar’ir, 30, Gaza City (body pulled from rubble).
  87. Hassan Fathi Ahmad al-‘Ar’ir, 39, Gaza City (body pulled from rubble).
  88. ‘Abdul Karim Fathi Ahmed al-‘Ar’ir, 34, Gaza City (body pulled from rubble).
  89. Fathi Sami Fathi al-‘Ar’ir, 20, Gaza City (body pulled from rubble).
  90. Khaled Yousef Mohammed Badwan, 48, Gaza City (body pulled from rubble).
  91. Azmi Khaled Yousef Badwan, 16, Gaza City (body pulled from rubble).
  92. ‘Abdul Rahman Ziad Hassan Abu Hain, 28, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  93. Mohammed ‘Essam Dib Abu Balta, 28, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  94. Mahmoud Ra’ed Mahmoud al-‘Eish, 23, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  95. Fadi ‘Abdul Qader ‘Abdul Malek Habib, 31, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  96. Farid Abdul-Khader Abdul-Malik Habib, 38, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  97. Adham Majed Yousef Dhaher, 18, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  98. Mohammad Mahmoud Rajab Hajjaj, 32, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  99. Mohammad Ahmed Kamel Abu al-‘Ata, 32, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  100. Mohammad Mahmoud Sa’id Abu al-‘Ata, 28, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  101. Mohammed Riad Sha’ban Shabet, 25, at-Tuffah.
  102. Hisham Abdul-Karim Ahmad Abu Mour, Rafah.
  103. Mohammad Ibrahim Ahmad az-Zweidi, 30, Beit Lahia.
  104. Ala’ Maher Juma’ Tamtish, 19, Beit Lahia.
  105. Abdul-Jawad Ali Abul-Jawad Al-Houm.
  106. Ehab Sa’dy Mohammad Nassr, 22.
  107. Mohammad Abdullah Hussein al-Jawajri.
  108. Wisam Sofyan Omar al-Kilani, 27.
  109. A’ed Mahmoud Ahmad al-Bura’i, 29, medic, Beit Hanoun.
  110. Munther Talal Abdul-Karim Nassar, 33, northern Gaza.
  111. Tamer Talal Abdul-Karim Nassar, 24.
  112. Ala’ Abdul-Rahman Mohammad Nassar, 25, northern Gaza.
  113. Taher Ismail Abdul-Rahman Nassar, 18, northern Gaza.
  114. Sharif Rafiq Mohammad al-Hamdin, 26, Gaza City.
  115. Ala’ Khaled Najib al-Yaziji, 21, Gaza City.
  116. Jihad Mahmoud Hamed al-Hilu, 59, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  117. Siham ‘Ata al-Hilu, 57, Sheja’eyya(body pulled from rubble).
  118. Mohammad Jihad Mahmoud al-Hilu, 29, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  119. Tahreer Jihad Mahmoud al-Hilu, 20, Sheja’eyya(body pulled from rubble).
  120. Najiya Jihad Mahmoud al-Hilu, 15, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  121. Ahmad Jihad Mahmoud al-Hilu, 27, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  122. Hidaya Talal al-Hilu, 25, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  123. Maram Ahmad Jihad al-Hilu, 2, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  124. Abdul-Kareem Ahmad Jihad al-Hilu, 1, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  125. Karam Ahmad Jihad al-Hilu, 5 months, Sheja’eyya (body pulled from rubble).
  126. Ayman Anwar Salem Burai’em 39, central Gaza (died of earlier wounds)
  127. Suleiman Zaki ‘Abdul Mawla al-Dardissi, 27, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  128. Ahmad Shawqi Mohammad Sa’ada, 37, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  129. Mohammed Ibrahim Hamdan Abu T’aima, 25, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  130. Ra’ed Khalil Hamdan Abu T’aima, 33, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  131. Mamdouh Mallahi Suleiman Abu Naja, 24, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  132. Ayman Akram Ismail al-Ghalban, 22, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  133. Jihad Naji Abu ‘Aamer, 22, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  134. Rabah Rashed Mosallam Fayad, 40, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  135. Fadi Mahmoud Sa’d al-Masri, 22, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  136. Eyad Yousef al-Sadi, 24, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  137. Salem Mustafa al-Hadhidi, 18, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  138. Wassim Nasser ‘Abdu Shurrab, 22, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  139. ‘Ali Mohammed ‘Ali al-Astal, 32, Khan Younis.(body pulled from rubble).
  140. Fawzi Ahmad Abu Amsha, 67.
  141. Na’ma Mohammad Hussein Abu Amsha, 64.
  142. Wassim Salah Abu Riziq Al-Masri.
  143. Saed Munir Shida Abu Khater, 19.
  144. Amar Mustafa Rashid Hamdouna, 22.
  145. Tariq Mohammad Moehsin al-Ajrami, 25.
  146. Hamza Mazin Khalil Madhi, 23.
  147. Ismail Younis Abdullah Khalla, 21.
  148. Abdul-Rahman Yusef Ahmad Saadat, 24.
  149. Khaled Abdullah Mahmoud Adwan, 30.
  150. Osama Mohammad Nassr al-Kafarneh, 50.
  151. Khaled ‘Ata Mohammad Abu Shehadeh, 23.
  152. Hani ‘Adel Mohammad Abu Hashish, 23.
  153. Mohammad Ahmad Abu Dawabe’, 19.
  154. Mohammad Ali Khalil Saidam, 17.
  155. Ibrahim Mohammad Awad Barak, 19.
  156. Bilal Bassam Salem al-Masri, 21.
  157. Anwar Abdul-Khader Hasan Younis, 2.
  158. Arafat Salem Ahmad Abu Oweily, 27.
  159. Mohammad Fayez Sha’ban al-Sharif, 23.
  160. Mahmoud al-Sharif, 24, Central District
  161. Hossam Mohammad Suleiman Abu Ghneifi, 18.
  162. Ghassan Taher Suleiman Abu Kamil, 25.
  163. Ismail Abdul-Jawad Ismail Abu Sa’ada, 26.
  164. Mahmoud Riyadh Abdul-Khader Miq’dad, 22.
  165. Mazin Yusef Suleiman Abu Joerban, 31.
  166. Shaker Ahmad Shaker al-Jamal, 46.
  167. Faisal Fa’eq al-At-Toame, 31.
  168. Hazem Yusef Abdul-Rahman al-Moebid, 34.
  169. Abdullah Nabil Abdul-Khader al-Batsh, 21.
  170. Sharif Jalal Hasan al-Karshali, 27.
  171. Mohammad Arafat Saleh Khalil al-Ghamare, 33.
  172. Abdul-Raziq Shoeban Abed Ommar, 27.
  173. Amjad Nahedh Ala’ al-Sarefy, 22.
  174. Adham Majed Yousef Daher, 18.
  175. Hamza Hassan Mahmoud Halas, 25.
  176. Ahmad Mousa Ahmad Ahl, 75.
  177. Mohammad Hussein Hasan al-Nasri.
  178. Mahmoud Husam Mohammad Mansour, 22.
  179. Mosab Mustafa Rajeb Ali, 20.
  180. Mo’amin Mustafa Mahmoud al-Kasha.
  181. Eyas Ahmad Mohammad Abu Ouda, 28.
  182. Nidal Khaled Mohammad Khalil, 20.
  183. Nader Majdi Abdul-Rahman Qassim, 30.
  184. Eman Ibrahim Suleiman al-Ghandour.
  185. Salmad Hamad Salmad al-Amour, 32.
  186. Rifat Nabil Ramadan Oweida, 27.
  187. Ashraf Qassim Mansour Wafi, 25.
  188. Baha Rafiq Oweida, 36.
  189. Ahmad Barham Oleiman Abu Daqqa
  190. Taysir Mohammad Aish an-Najjar

Killed Friday, July 25

  1. Maram Rajeh Fayyad, 26, Deir al-Balah
  2. Shaima’ Hussein Abdul-Qadder Qannan (pregnant), 23, Gaza.
  3. Abdul-Hadi Salah Abu Hasanen, 9, Rafah.
  4. Hadi Salah ed-Deen Abu Hassanen, 12. Rafah.
  5. Salah Ahmad Hassanen, 45, Rafah.
  6. Abdul-Aziz Salah Ahmad Hassanen, 15, Rafah.
  7. Abdul-Hadi Salam Ahmad Abu Hassanein, 9.Rafah.
  8. Mohammad Ibrahim al-Khatib, 27, Khan Younis.
  9. Mohammad Samir Najjar, 25, Khan Younis.
  10. Rasmiyya Salama, 24, Khan Younis.
  11. Suleiman ash-Shawwaf, 21, Khan Younis.
  12. Rasha Abed-Rabbo ‘Affana, 28, northern Gaza.
  13. Ali Mohammad Ali Asfour, 58, Khan Younis.
  14. Eid Mohammad Abu Qteifan, 23, Deir al-Balah.
  15. Eyad Nassr Sharab, 24, Khan Younis.
  16. Najat Ibrahim Hamdan an-Najjar, 42, Khan Younis
  17. Sharif Mohammad Salim Abu Hasan, 25, Khan Younis
  18. Mohammad Khalil Hamad, 18, Khan Younis.
  19. Mandouh Ibrahim ash-Shawaf, 25, Khan Younis.
  20. Walid Sa’id al-Harazin, 5, Gaza
  21. Tareq Ismail Ahmad Zahd, 22, Meghraqa, Central District
  22. Salama Abu Kamil, 26. Meghraqa, Central District
  23. Ahmad Mahdi Abu Zour, 25, Gaza
  24. Naji Bassem Abu Ammouna, 25, Gaza
  25. Imad Adnan Mohammad Abu Kamil, 20, Al-Meghraqa
  26. Tamer Bassam Mohammad Abu Kamil, 19, Al-Meghraqa.
  27. Mohammad Yassin Siyam, 29, Zeitoun – Gaza
  28. Rami Mohammad Yassin, 24, Zeitoun, Gaza
  29. Osama Salim Shaheen, 27, Khan Younis.
  30. Hamada Suleiman Abu Younis, 25.
  31. Mohammad Kamel an-Naqa, 34, Khan Younis.
  32. Kamaal Kamel an-Naqa, 35, Khan Younis.
  33. Yousef Kamal Mohammed al-Wasify, 26, Gaza City.
  34. Mazin Abdeen, 23, Rafah.
  35. Adnan Shahid Ashteiwi Abdeen, 35, Rafah.
  36. Mohammad Abdel Nasser Abu Zina, 24, al-Zaitoun.
  37. Abdul Majeed al-Eidi, 35, al-Zaitoun.
  38. Mohammad Ahmed Abu Wadiya, 19, Gaza City.
  39. Hani ‘Adel Abu Hassanein, 24, Gaza City.
  40. Yassin Mustafa al-Astal, 38, Khan Younis.
  41. Yosra Salem Hasan al-Breem, 65, Khan Younis.
  42. Mohammad Issa Khaled Hajji, 24, Gaza City.
  43. Hasan Hussein al-Howwari, 39, Gaza City.
  44. Hosam Rabhi, Gaza City.
  45. Hamed al-Bora’ey, a medic, Beit Hanoun.
  46. Mohammad Matar al-‘Abadla, 32, medic, Khuza’a, Khan Younis.
  47. Husam Mohammad Najjar, Beit Lahia.
  48. Sha’ban Abdul-Aziz al-Jamal, Beit Lahia.
  49. Mohammad Wisam Dardouna, Beit Lahia.
  50. Ala’ Joudy Khader, Beit Lahia.

Killed Thursday, July 24

  1. Ahmad Rif’at Ar-Roqab, 23, Khan Younis.
  2. Salman Salman al-Breem, 27, Khan Younis.
  3. Mohammad Hasan Abdul-Qader al-Astal, 43, Khan Younis.
  4. Ismael Mohammad al-Astal, 48, Khan Younis.
  5. Ahmad Mohammad Ismael al-Astal, 20, Khan Younis.
  6. Mahmoud Mohammad Ismael al-Astal, 19.
  7. Mohammad Saleh Mohammad al-Astal, 18.
  8. Malak Amin Ahmad al-Astal, 24, Khan Younis.
  9. Tha’er Omran Khamis al-Astal, 30.
  10. Milad Omran al-Astal, 29, Khan Younis.
  11. Mohammad Omran Khamis al-Astal, 33, Khan Younis.
  12. Ahmad Thaer Omran al-Astal, 33, Khan Younis.
  13. Amin Thaer Omran al-Astal, 3 Khan Younis.
  14. Nada Thaer Omran al-Astal, 5, Khan Younis.
  15. Yazid Sa’dy Mustafa al-Batsh, 23, Gaza.
  16. Ibrahim Abdullah Abu Aita, 67, Jabalia.
  17. Ahmad Ibrahim Abdullah Abu Aita, 30, Jabalia.
  18. Jamila Salim Abu Aita, 55, Jabalia.
  19. Adham Ahmad Abu Aita, 4, Jabalia.
  20. Mohammad Ibrahim Abu Aita, 32, Jabalia.
  21. Khalil Nasser Aita Wishah, 21, Central District.
  22. Ahmad Ibrahim Sa’ad al-Qar’an, 26, Central District.
  23. Hadi Abdul-Hamid Abdul-Fatah Abdul Nabi, 3, Jabalia
  24. Abdul-Hadi Abdul-Hamid Abdul Nabi, 2, Jabalia.
  25. Abdul-Rahman Mahmoud Abdul-Fatah Abdul Nabi, 1, Jabalia.
  26. Yahia Ibrahim Abu ‘Arbaid, Beit Hanoun
  27. Mohammad Suleiman an-Najjar, Khuza’a, Khan Younis.
  28. Bilal Zayad ‘Alwan, 20, Jabalia
  29. Majed Mahmoud Mohammad Hamid, 28, Jabalia.
  30. Mohammed Ibrahim Abu Daqqa, 42, Khuza’a, Khan Younis
  31. Akram Ibrahim Abu Daqqa, 50, Khuza’a, Khan Younis.
  32. Salameh al-Rade’a, toddler, northern Gaza.
  33. Ismail Hassan Abu Rjeila, 75, Khan Younis.
  34. Nafeth Suleiman Qdeih, 45, Khan Younis.
  35. Nabil Shehda Qdeih, 45, Khan Younis.
  36. Baker an-Najjar, 13, Khan Younis.
  37. Shadi Yusef an-Najjar, Khan Younis.
  38. Mohammad Ahmad Najjar, Khan Younis.
  39. Anwar Ahmad Najjar, Khan Younis.
  40. Anwar Ahmad Abu Daqqa, Khan Younis.
  41. Sami Mousa Abu Daqqa, Khan Younis.
  42. Adli Khalil Abu Daqqa,Khan Younis.
  43. ‘Atef Kamal Mahmoud Abu Daqqa, 54, Khan Younis.
  44. Shoeban Moussa Abu Hiya, 64, Khan Younis.
  45. Ahmad Abdul-Karim Ahmad Hasan, Khan Younis
  46. ‘Ola Abu Aida, 27, Zahra – Khan Younis.
  47. Mohammad Ismael Khader, Zahra – Khan Younis.
  48. Anas Akram Skafi, 18, Shujaeyya – Gaza.
  49. Sa’ad Akram Skafi, 18 (twin brother) Shujaeyya – Gaza.
  50. Mohammad Jihad Matar, Beit Hanoun
  51. Hanan Jihad Matar, Beit Hanoun.
  52. Tamam Mohammad Hamad, Beit Hanoun
  53. Khader Khalil al-Louh, 50, Atatra, Northern Gaza
  54. Rasmi Mousa Abu Reeda, Khan Younis
  55. Mohammad Radi Mahmoud Abu Reeda, 22, Khan Younis.
  56. Mohammad Abu Yousef, Khan Younis
  57. Ahmad Qdeih, Khan Younis
  58. Rami Qdeih, Khan Younis
  59. Badr Hatem Qdeih, 13, Khuza’a, Khan Younis.
  60. Anas Hatem Suleiman Qdeih, 7, Khuza’a, Khan Younis.
  61. Hanafi Mahmoud Abu Yousef, 42, Khuza’a, Khan Younis.
  62. Abdel Aziz Nour El Din Noor, 21, Sheja’eyya.
  63. Amir Adel Khamis Siam 12, Rafah.
  64. Issam Faisal Siam, 24, Rafah.
  65. Mahmoud Silmy Salim Abu Rowaished, 49, Rafah.
  66. Ahmed Abu Jm’ean Hji’er 19, Al-Bureij.
  67. Amer Abdul-Raouf Mohamed El Azab, 26, Deir al-Balah.
  68. Thaer Ahed Owda Shamaly, 17, Sheja’eyya.
  69. Mohammed Yousef Mansoub Al-Qadi, 19. (had been in Egyptian hospital)
  70. Yasmin Ahmed Abu Moor, 27(had been in Egyptian hospital)
  71. Mohammad Suleiman Nimr ‘Oqal, 34
  72. Mohammed Rateb Abu Jazr, 25, Khan Younis.
  73. Hisham Mohammad Farhan Abu Jazr, 23, Khan Younis.
  74. Mohammed Farhan Abu Jazr, 48, Khan Younis.
  75. Shadi Suleiman Kawar’e, 31, Khan Younis.
  76. Ra’ed Abu Owda 17, UN School, Beit Hanoun.
  77. Ashraf Ibrahim Hasan Najjar, 13, Khan Younis
  78. Mahmoud Jihad Awad Abdin, 12, Khan Younis
  79. Ahmad Talal Najjar, Khan Younis
  80. Mohammad Samir Abdul-Al an-Najjar, 25, Khan Younis
  81. Mahmoud Abdo an-Najjar, Khan Younis.
  82. Sana’ Hasan Ali al-Astal, Khan Younis
  83. Nabil Mahmoud Mohammad al-Astal, 12, Khan Younis
  84. Ashraf Mahmoud Mohammad al-Astal, Khan Younis
  85. Mahmoud Suleiman al-Astal, 17, Khan Younis
  86. Laila Ibrahim Zo’rob, 40, Rafah
  87. Mahmoud As’ad Ghaban, 24, Beit Lahia
  88. Ibrahim Jihad Abu Laban, 27, Zeitoun – Gaza
  89. Mahmoud Jihad Awad Abdin, 12, Khan Younis
  90. Ibrahim Sheikh Omar, 36 months, Gaza

Killed Wednesday, July 23

  1. Hasan Abu Hayyin, 70, Shejaeyya, Gaza.
  2. Abdul-Rahman Abu Hayyin, 26, Sheja’eyya, Gaza.
  3. Osama Bahjat Rajab, 34, Beit Lahia.
  4. Mohammad Daoud Hammouda, 33, Beit Lahia.
  5. Hamza Ziyada Abu ‘Anza, 18, Khan Younis.
  6. Saddam Ibrahim Abu Assi, 23, Khan Younis, was seriously injured Tuesday, died Wednesday.
  7. Wisam ‘Ala Najjar, 17, Khan Younis
  8. Mohammad Mansour al-Bashiti, 8, Khan Younis.
  9. Ali Mansour Hamdi al-Bashiti, 1, Khan Younis.
  10. Mohammad Riyadh Sha’aban Shabt, 23.
  11. Mohammad Naim Salah Abu T’aima, 12, Khan Younis.
  12. Salem Abdullah Mousa Abu T’aima, 36, Khan Younis.
  13. Ismail Abu Tharifa, Khan Younis.
  14. Zeinab Abu Teir, child, Khan Younis.
  15. Mohammad Radi Abu Redya, 22, Khan Younis.
  16. Shama Shahin, Khan Younis (Mohammad’s wife)
  17. Mojahed Marwan Skafi, 20, Sheja’eyya, Gaza.
  18. Adnan Ghazi Habib, 23, central Gaza.
  19. Ibrahim Ahmad Shbeir, 24, Khan Younis
  20. Mustafa Mohammad Mahmoud Fayyad, 24, northern Gaza.
  21. Nidal Hamdi Diab al-‘Ejla, 31, Gaza.
  22. Khalil Abu Jame’, Khan Younis.
  23. Husam al-Qarra, Khan Younis
  24. Rabea’ Qassem, 12, Northern Gaza
  25. Hasan Salah Abu Jamous, 29, Khan Younis
  26. Mahmoud Yousef Khaled al-‘Abadla, 22, Khan Younis
  27. Nour Abdul-Rahim al-‘Abadla, 22, Khan Younis
  28. Mohammad Farid al-Astal, Khan Younis.
  29. Mohammad Abdul-Ra’ouf ad-Dadda, 39, Gaza.
  30. Ahmad Mohammad Darwish Bolbol, 20, Gaza.
  31. Ahmad Nabil Ahmad Abu Morad, 21, Gaza.
  32. Ibrahim Omar al-Hallaq, 40, Khan Younis
  33. Wael Maher Awwad, 23, Khan Younis
  34. Ahmad Mahmoud Sohweil, 23, Khan Younis
  35. Issam Ismael Abu Shaqra, 42, Khan Younis
  36. Abdul-Rahman Ibrahim Abu Shaqra, 17, Khan Younis
  37. Mohammad Ahmad Akram Abu Shaqra, 17, Khan Younis
  38. Ahmad as-Saqqa, 17, Khan Younis
  39. Nayef Fayez Nayef ath-Thatha, 19, Zeitoun – Gaza
  40. Nayef Maher Nayef ath-Thatha, 24, Zeitoun – Gaza
  41. Nayef Maher Nayef ath-Thatha, 24, Gaza.
  42. Jihad Hussein Mahmoud Hamad, 20
  43. ‘Ala Hamad Ali Khattab, 26, Deir al-Balah<–corrected –>
  44. Abdul-Qader Jamil al-Khalidi, 23, al-Boreij
  45. Ayman Adham Yousef Ahmad, 16, Beit Lahia
  46. Bilal Ali Ahmad Abu ‘Athra, 25, Beit Lahia
  47. Abdul-Karim Nassar Saleh Abu Jarmi, 24, Beit Lahia
  48. Rawan Ayman Saoud Suweidan, 9, central Gaza.
  49. Naim Juma’a Mohammad Abu Nizeid
  50. Jani Rami Nassr al-Maqat’a, 27, central Gaza.
  51. Said Ahmad Tawfiq at-Tawil, 22, central Gaza.
  52. Ola Khalil Ali Abu Obada, 24, central Gaza.
  53. Do’a Ra’ed Abu Ouda, 17, northern Gaza.
  54. Amer Abdul Raouf Abu Ozeb, 26, central Gaza.
  55. Awad Abu Ouda, northern Gaza.
  56. Bilal ash-Shinbari, northern Gaza.
  57. Fatima ash-Shinbari, northern Gaza.
  58. Falasteen ash-Shinbari, northern Gaza.
  59. Abed Rabo ash-Shinbari, northern Gaza.
  60. Ali Sha’boub ash-Shinbari, northern Gaza.
  61. Souha Musleh, northern Gaza.
  62. Mohammad al-Kafarna, Beit Hanoun.

Killed Tuesday, July 22

  1. Naji Jamal al-Fajm, 26, Khan Younis.
  2. Ebtehal Ibrahim ar-Remahi, Deir al-Balah.
  3. Yousef Ibrahim ar-Remahi, Deir al-Balah.
  4. Eman Ibrahim ar-Remahi, Deir al-Balah.
  5. Salwa Abu Mneifi, Khan Younis.
  6. Abdullah Ismael al-Baheessy, 27, Deir al-Balah.
  7. Mos’ab Saleh Salama, 19, Khan Younis.
  8. Ibrahim Nasr Haroun, 38, Nusseirat.
  9. Mahmoud Suleiman Abu Sabha, 55, Khan Younis.
  10. Hasan Khader Baker, 60, Gaza City.
  11. Wa’el Jamal Harb, 32, Rafah.
  12. Suleiman Abu Daher, 21, Khan Younis.
  13. Haitham Samir al-Agha, 26, Khan Younis.
  14. Fatima Hasan Azzam, 70, Gaza.
  15. Mariam Hasan Azzam, 50, Gaza.
  16. Yasmeen Ahmad Abu Mour, 2, Rafah.
  17. Samer Zuheri Sawafiri, 29, Rafah.
  18. Mohammad Mousa Fayyad, 36, Khan Younis
  19. Mona Rami al-Kharwat, 4, Gaza.
  20. Soha Na’im al-Kharwat, 25, Gaza.
  21. Ahmad Salah Abu Siedo, 17, Gaza.
  22. Mohammad Khalil Aref Ahl, 65, Gaza, (remains located Tuesday, killed during Sheja’eyya Massacre, Sunday).
  23. Mahmoud Salim Daraj, 22, Jabalia.
  24. Radhi Abu Hweishel, 40, Nusseirat.
  25. Obeida Abu Hweishel, 15, Nusseirat.
  26. Yousef Abu Mustafa, 27, Nusseirat.
  27. Nour al-Islam Abu Hweishel, 12, Nusseirat.
  28. Yousef Fawza Abu Mustafa, 20, Nusseirat.
  29. Hani Awad Sammour, 27, Khan Younis.
  30. Ahmad Ibhrahim Shbeir, 24, Nusseirat.
  31. Mohammad Jalal al-Jarf, 24, Khan Younis.
  32. Raed Salah, 22, Al-Boreij.
  33. Ahmad Nassim Saleh, 23, Al-Boreij.
  34. Mahmoud Ghanem, 22 Al-Boreij.
  35. Mustafa Mohammad Mahmoud Fayyad, 24.
  36. Ahmad Issam Wishah, 29, Central District.
  37. Ahmad Kamel Abu Mgheiseb, 35, Central District.
  38. Raed Abdul-Rahman Abu Mgheiseb, 35, Central District.
  39. Nader Abdul-Rahman Abu Mgheiseb, 35, Central District.
  40. Ahmad Mohammad Ramadan, 30, Central District
  41. Khalaf Atiyya Abu Sneima, 18, Rafah.
  42. Khalil Atiyya Abu Sneima, 20, Rafah.
  43. Samih Abu Jalala, 64. Rafah.
  44. Hakima Nafe’ Abu ‘Adwan, 75, Rafah.
  45. Najah Nafe’ Abu ‘Adwan, 85 Rafah.
  46. Mohammad Shehada Hajjaj, 31, Rafah.
  47. Fawza Saleh Abdul-Rahman Hajjaj, 66, Rafah.
  48. Rawan Ziad Jom’a Hajjaj, 28. Gaza City.
  49. Mos’ab Nafeth al-Ejla, 30. Sheja’eyya Gaza.
  50. Tareq Fayeq Hajjaj, 22, Gaza.
  51. Ahmad Ziad Hajjaj, 21 Gaza.
  52. Hasan Sha’ban Khamisy, 28 al-Maghazi, Gaza.
  53. Ahmad As’ad al-Boudi, 24, Beit Lahia.
  54. Ahmad Salah Abu Seedo, 17, Gaza.
  55. Salem Khalil Salem Shemaly, 22, Sheja’eyya – Gaza (Killed Sunday, Body Located Tuesday)
  56. Ibrahim Sammour, 38, Khan Younis.
  57. Atiyya Mohammad Hasan ad-Da’alsa, 34, Nusseirat.
  58. Atiyya Mohammad Abdul-Raziq, 34, central Gaza.
  59. Abdullah Awni al-Farra, 25, Khan Younis.
  60. Hamada ‘Olewa, Zaitoun. (found under the rubble of his home)
  61. Ibrahim Sobhi al-Fayre, Jabalia
  62. Rafiq Mohammad Qlub, Jabalia
  63. Ahmad Abu Salah, Khan Younis.
  64. Mohammad Abdul-Karim Abu Jame’, Khan Younis.
  65. Amjad al-Hindi, Gaza City.

Killed Monday, July 21

  1. Shahinaz Walid Mohammad Abu Hamad, 1, Khan Younis
  2. Husam Abu Qeinas, 5, Khan Younis
  3. Somoud Nassr Siyam, 26, Gaza City
  4. Bader Nabil Siyam, 25, Gaza City
  5. Ahmad Ayman Mahrous Siyam, 17, Gaza City
  6. Mustafa Nabil Mahrous Siyam, 12, Gaza City
  7. Ghaida Nabil Mahrous Siyam, 8, Gaza City
  8. Dalal Nabil Mahrous Siyam, 8 months, Gaza City
  9. Kamal Mahrous Salama Siyam, 27, Gaza City
  10. Mohammad Mahrous Salaam Siyam, 25, Gaza City
  11. Shireen Mahmoud Salaam Siyam, 32, Gaza City
  12. Ahmad Suleiman Abu Saoud, 34, Khan Younis
  13. Manwa Abdul-Baset as-Sabe, 37, Beit Hanoun
  14. Kamal Balal al-Masri, 22, Beit Hanoun
  15. Bilal Jabr Mohammad al-Ashab, 22, Gaza City
  16. Raed Ismail al-Bardawil, 26, Rafah
  17. Zakariya Masoud al-Ashqar, 24, central Gaza
  18. Abdullah Matroud Abu Hjeir, 16, central Gaza
  19. Ahmad Sofyan Abu Hjeir, 23, central Gaza.
  20. Abdul-Karim Hamad Abdul-Karim Hjeir, 33, central Gaza.
  21. Ahmad Salhoub, 34, central Gaza
  22. Raed Issam Daoud, 30, Gaza City
  23. Younis Ahmad Younis Sheikh al-Eid, 23, Rafah
  24. Rajae Hammad Mohammad, 38, Gaza
  25. Ahmad Khale Daghmash, 21, Gaza
  26. Mahmoud Hasan an-Nakhala, Gaza
  27. Saleh Badawi, 31, Gaza
  28. Kamal Mas’oud, 21, Gaza
  29. Mohammad Samih al-Ghalban, Gaza
  30. Majdi Mahmoud al-Yazeji, 56, al-Karama, Gaza
  31. Mayar al- Yazeji, 2, al-Karama, Gaza
  32. Anas al- Yazeji, 5, al-Karama, Gaza
  33. Yasmin Naif al-Yazeji, al-Karama, Gaza
  34. Safinaz al-Yazeji, al-Karama, Gaza
  35. Tamer Nayef Jundiyya, 30, Gaza
  36. Kamel Jundiyya, 32, Gaza
  37. Rahma Ahmad Jundiyya, 50
  38. Ahed Kamal Mohammad Jundiyya, 31.
  39. Mohammad Mahmoud al-Maghrebi, 24
  40. Ibrahim Shaban Bakron, 37
  41. Yousef Ghazi Hamdiyya, 25, Gaza
  42. Motaz Jamal Hamdiyya, 18, Gaza
  43. Aaed Jamal Hamdiyya, 21. Gaza
  44. Yasmin al-Qisas, Gaza City
  45. Lamia Eyad al-Qisas, Gaza City
  46. Nismaa Eyad al-Qisas, Gaza City
  47. Arwa al-Qisas, Gaza City
  48. Aya Yassr al-Qisas, Gaza City
  49. Aisha Yassr al-Qisas, Gaza City
  50. Aliya Siyam, Gaza City
  51. Fayza Sabr Siyam, Gaza City
  52. Samia Siyam, Gaza City
  53. Fadi Azmi Buryam, Deir al-Balah
  54. Ayman Salaam Buryam, Deir al-Balah
  55. Salaam Abdul-Majeed Buryam, Deir al-Balah
  56. Karim Ibrahim Atiya Barham, 25, Khan Younis
  57. Nidal Ali Daka, 26, Khan Younis
  58. Nidal Jamaa Abu Asy, 43, Khan Younis
  59. Fatima Ahmad al-Arja, Rafah
  60. Atiya Yusef Dardouna, 26, Jabalia
  61. Ibrahim Deib Ahmad al-Kilani, 53 (father of Yassr, Elias, Susan, Reem & Yasmeen) , Gaza City
  62. Yassr Ibrahim Deib al-Kilani, 8, Gaza City
  63. Elias Ibrahim Deib al-Kilani, 4, Gaza City
  64. Susan Ibrahim Deib al-Kilani, 11, Gaza City
  65. Reem Ibrahim Deib al-Kilani, 12, Gaza City
  66. Yasmeen Ibrahim Deeb al-Kilani, 9, Gaza City
  67. Taghrid Shoeban Mohammad al-Kilani, 45, Gaza City
  68. Aida Shoeban Mohammad Derbas, 47, Gaza City
  69. Mahmoud Shoeban Mohammad Derbas, 37, Gaza City
  70. Sura Shoeban Mohammad Derbas, 41, Gaza City
  71. Aynas Shoeban Mohammad Derbas, 30, Gaza City
  72. Fadi Bashir al-Ablala, 22, Khan Younis

Killed Sunday, July 20

  1. Salem Ali Abu Saada, Khan Younis
  2. Mohammad Yusef Moammer, 30, Rafah.
  3. Hamza Yousef Moammer, 26, Rafah.
  4. Anas Yousef Moammar, 16, Rafah.
  5. Fathiyeh Nadi Marzouq Abu Moammer, 72, Rafah.
  6. Hosni Mahmoud al-Absi, 56, Rafah
  7. Suheib Ali Joma Abu Qoura, 21, Rafah
  8. Ahmad Tawfiq Mohammad Zanoun, 26, Rafah
  9. Hamid Soboh Mohammad Fojo, 22, Rafah
  10. Najah Saad al-Deen Daraji, 65, Rafah
  11. Abdullah Yusef Daraji, 3, Rafah
  12. Mohammed Rajaa Handam 15, Rafah
  13. Yusef Shaaban Ziada, 44, Al Bureij
  14. Jamil Shaaban Ziada, 53, Al Bureij
  15. Shoeban Jamil Ziada, 12, Al Bureij (son of Jamil)
  16. Soheiib Abu Ziada, Al Bureij
  17. Mohammad Mahmoud al-Moqaddma, 30, Al Bureij
  18. Raed Mansour Nayfa, Shujaeyya (Gaza City)
  19. Fuad Jaber, Medic, Shujaeyya (Gaza City)
  20. Mohammad Hani Mohammad al-Hallaq, 2, al-Rimal (Gaza City)
  21. Kenan Hasan Akram al-Hallaq, 6, al-Rimal – Gaza
  22. Hani Mohammad al-Hallaq, 29, al-Rimal (Gaza City)
  23. Suad Mohammad al-Hallaq, 62, al-Rimal (Gaza City)
  24. Saje Hasan Akram al-Hallaq, 4, al-Rimal (Gaza City)
  25. Hala Akram Hasan al-Hallaq, 27, al-Rimal (Gaza City)
  26. Samar Osama al-Hallaq, 29, al-Rimal (Gaza City)
  27. Ahmad Yassin, al-Rimal (Gaza City)
  28. Ismael Yassin, al-Rimal (Gaza City)
  29. Aya Bahjat Abu Sultan, 15, Beit Lahia
  30. Ibrahim Salem Joma as-Sahbani, 20, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  31. Aref Ibrahim al-Ghalyeeni, 26, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  32. Osama Khalil Ismael al-Hayya, 30, Shujaeyya – Gaza (father of Umama and Khalil)
  33. Hallah Saqer Hasan al-Hayya, 29, Shujaeyya – Gaza (mother of Umama and Khalil)
  34. Umama Osama Khalil al-Hayya, 9, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  35. Khalil Osama Khalil al-Hayya, 7, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  36. Rebhi Shehta Ayyad, 31, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  37. Yasser Ateyya Hamdiyya, 28, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  38. Esra Ateyya Hamdiyya, 28, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  39. Akram Mohammad Shkafy, 63, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  40. Eman Khalil Abed Ammar, 9, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  41. Ibrahim Khalil Abed Ammar, 13, Shujaeyya – Gaza*
  42. Asem Khalil Abed Ammar, 4, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  43. Eman Mohammad Ibrahim Hamada, 40, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  44. Ahmad Ishaq Yousef Ramlawy, 33, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  45. Ahmad Sami Diab Ayyad, 27, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  46. Fida Rafiq Diab Ayyad, 24, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  47. Narmin Rafiw Diab Ayyad, 20, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  48. Husam Ayman Mohareb Ayyad, 23, Sheja’eyya, Gaza.
  49. Ahmad Mohammad Ahmad Abu Zanouna, 28
  50. Tala Akram Ahmad al-Atawy, 7, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  51. Tawfiq Barawi Salem Marshoud, 52, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  52. Hatem Ziad Ali Zabout, 24, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  53. Khaled Riyadh Mohammad Hamad, 25, Shujaeyya – Gaza (Journalist)
  54. Khadija Ali Mousa Shihada, 62, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  55. Khalil Salem Ibrahim Mosbeh, 53, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  56. Dima Adel Abdullah Eslayyem, 2, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  57. Dina Roshdi Abdullah Eslayyem, 2, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  58. Rahaf Akram Ismael Abu Joma, 4, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  59. Shadi Ziad Hasan Eslayyem, 15, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  60. Ala Ziad Hasan Eslayyem, 11, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  61. Sherin Fathi Othman Ayyad, 18, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  62. Adel Abdullah Salem Eslayyem, 29, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  63. Fadi Ziad Hasan Eslayyem, 10, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  64. Ahed Saad Mousa Sarsak, 30, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  65. Aisha Ali Mahmoud Zayed, 54, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  66. Abed-Rabbo Ahmad Zayed, 58, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  67. Abdul-Rahman Akram Sheikh Khalil, 24, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  68. Mona Suleiman Ahmad Sheikh Khalil, 49
  69. Heba Hamed Mohammad Sheikh Khalil, 13, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  70. Abdullah Mansour Radwan Amara, 23, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  71. Issam Atiyya Said Skafy, 26, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  72. Ali Mohammad Hasan Skafy, 27, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  73. Mohammad Hasan Skafy, 53, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  74. Ala Jamal ed-Deen Barda, 35, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  75. Omar Jamil Sobhi Hammouda, 10, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  76. Ghada Jamil Sobhi Hammouda, 10, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  77. Ghada Ibrahim Suleiman Adwan, 39, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  78. Fatima Abdul-Rahim Abu Ammouna, 55, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  79. Fahmi Abdul-Aziz Abu Said, 29, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  80. Ghada Sobhi Saadi Ayyad, 9, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  81. Mohammad Ashraf Rafiq Ayyad, 6, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  82. Mohammad Raed Ehsan Ayyad, 6, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  83. Mohammad Rami Fathi Ayyad, 2, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  84. Mohammad Raed Ehsan Akeela, 19, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  85. Mohammad Ziad Ali Zabout, 23, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  86. Mohammad Ali Mohared Jundiyya, 38, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  87. Marah Shaker Ahmad al-Jammal, 2, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  88. Marwan Monir Saleh Qonfid, 23, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  89. Maisa Abdul-Rahman Sarsawy, 37, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  90. Marwa Salman Ahmad Sarsawy, 13, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  91. Mos’ab el-Kheir Salah ed-Din Skafi, 27, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  92. Mona Abdul-Rahman Ayyad, 42, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  93. Halla Sobhi Sa’dy Ayyad, 25, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  94. Younis Ahmad Younis Mustafa, 62, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  95. Yousef Salem Hatmo Habib, 62, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  96. Fatima Abu Ammouna, 55, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  97. Ahmad Mohammad Azzam, 19, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  98. Ismael al-Kordi, Shujaeyya – Gaza
  99. Fatima Ahmad Abu Jame’ (60), the family matriarch, Khan Younis.
  100. Sabah Abu Jame’ (35), Her daughter-in-law and her family:
  101. Razan Tawfiq Ahmad Abu Jame’ (14), Khan Younis.
  102. Jawdat Tawfiq Ahmad Abu Jame’ (13), Khan Younis.
  103. Aya Tawfiq Ahmad Abu Jame’, (12), Khan Younis.
  104. Haifaa Tawfiq Ahmad Abu Jame’ (9), Khan Younis.
  105. Ahmad Tawfiq Ahmad Abu Jame’ (8), Khan Younis.
  106. Maysaa Tawfiq Ahmad Abu Jame’ (7), Khan Younis.
  107. Tawfiq Tawfiq Ahmad Abu Jame’ (4), Khan Younis.
  108. Shahinaz Walid Muhammad Abu Jame’ (29), pregnant. (Fatima’s daughter-in-law, and her family)
  109. Fatmeh Taysir Ahmad Abu Jame’ (12), Khan Younis.
  110. Ayub Taysir Ahmad Abu Jame’ (10), Khan Younis.
  111. Rayan Taysir Ahmad Abu Jame’ (5), Khan Younis.
  112. Rinat Taysir Ahmad Abu Jame’ (2), Khan Younis.
  113. Nujud Taysir Ahmad Abu Jame’ (4 months), Khan Younis.
  114. Yasmin Ahmad Salameh Abu Jame’ (25), pregnant (another of Fatima’s daughter-in-laws, and her family):
  115. Batul Bassam Ahmad Abu Jame’ (4) , Khan Younis.
  116. Soheila Bassam Ahmad Abu Jame'(3) , Khan Younis.
  117. Bisan Bassam Ahmad Abu Jame’ (6 months) , Khan Younis.
  118. Yasser Ahmad Muhammad Abu Jame’ (27) – Fatima’s son
  119. Fatima Riad Abu Jame’ (26), pregnant, Yasser’s wife and Fatima’s daughter in law
  120. Sajedah Yasser Ahmad Abu Jame’ (7), Khan Younis.
  121. Siraj Yasser Ahmad Abu Jame’ (4), Khan Younis.
  122. Noor Yasser Ahmad Abu Jame’ (2), Khan Younis.
  123. Husam Husam Abu Qeinas (7) (another of Fatima’s grandsons)
  124. Tariq Farouq Mahmoud Tafesh, 37, Gaza.
  125. Hazem Naim Mohammad Aqel, 14, Gaza.
  126. Mohammad Nassr Atiyya Ayyad, 25, Gaza.
  127. Omar Zaher Saleh Abu Hussein, 19, Gaza.
  128. Ziad Ghaleb Rajab ar-Redya, 23, northern Gaza.
  129. Wael Bashir Yahia Assaf, 24, northern Gaza.

Killed Saturday, July 19

  1. Ayad Ismail al-Raqqab, 26, Khan Younis
  2. Yahia Bassam as-Serry, 20, Khan Younis
  3. Mohammad Bassam as-Serry, 17, Khan Younis
  4. Mahmoud Rida Salhiyya, 56, Khan Younis
  5. Mustafa Rida Salhiyya, 21, Khan Younis
  6. Mohammad Mustafa Salhiyya, 22, Khan Younis
  7. Waseem Rida Salhiyya, 15, Khan Younis
  8. Ibrahim Jamal Kamal Nassr, 13, Khan Younis
  9. Rushdi Khaled Nassr, 24, Khan Younis
  10. Mohammad Awad Faris Nassr, 25, Khan Younis
  11. Ahmad Mahmoud Hasan Aziz, 34, Beit Hanoun
  12. Said Ali Issa, 30, Juhr ed-Deek, Central Gaza
  13. Raed Walid Laqan, 27, Khan Younis
  14. Mohammad Jihad al-Qara, 29, Khan Younis
  15. Rafat Ali Bahloul, 36, Khan Younis
  16. Bilal Ismail Abu Daqqa, 33, Khan Younis
  17. Mohammad Ismail Sammour, 21, Khan Younis
  18. Eyad Ismael ar-Raqab, 26, Khan Younis
  19. Mohammad Atallah Odah Saadat, 25, Beit Hanoun
  20. Mohammad Rafiq ar-Rohhal, 22, Beit Lahia
  21. Mohammad Ziad ar-Rohhal, 6, Beit Lahia
  22. Mohammad Ahmad Abu Zanouna, 37, Gaza City
  23. Mahmoud Abdul-Hamid al-Zweidi, 23, Beit Lahia
  24. Dalia Abdel-Hamid al-Zweidi, 37, Beit Lahia
  25. Rowiya Mahmoud al-Zweidi, 6, Beit Lahia
  26. Naghm Mahmoud al-Zweidi, 2, Beit Lahia
  27. Mohammad Khaled Jamil al-Zweidi, 20, Beit Lahia
  28. Amr Hamouda, 7, Beit Lahia
  29. Mohammad Riziq Mohammad Hamouda, 18, Beit Lahia
  30. Yousef Kamal Qabdurra Hamouda, 29, Beit Lahia.
  31. Momen Taysir al-Abed Abu Dan, 24, Central District
  32. Abdul-Aziz Samir Abu Zaitar, 31, Central District
  33. Mohammad Ziad Zabout, 24, Gaza City
  34. Hatem Ziad Zabout, 22, Gaza City
  35. Fadal Mohammad al-Bana, 29, was killed in Jabalia
  36. Mohammad Abdul-Rahman Abu Hamad, 25, Beit Lahia
  37. Maali Abdul-Rahman Suleiman Abu Zeid, 24, Central District
  38. Mohammad Ahmad as-Saidi, 18, Khan Younis
  39. Abdul-Rahman Mohammad Odah, 23, Central District
  40. Tariq Samir Khalil al-Hatou, 26, Central District
  41. Mohammad Fathi al-Ghalban, 23, Khan Younis
  42. Mahmoud Anwar Abu Shabab, 16, Rafah
  43. Ahmad Abu Thurayya, 25, Central District
  44. Abdullah Ghazi al-Masri, 30, Central District
  45. Ayman Nasri an-Na’ouq, 23, Central District
  46. Aqram Mahmoud al-Matouq, 37, Jabalia

Killed Friday, July 18

  1. Majdi Suleiman Jabara, 22, Rafah
  2. Faris Juma al-Mahmoum, 5 months, Rafah related article
  3. Omar Eid al-Mahmoum, 18, Rafah
  4. Nassim Mahmoud Nassier, 22. Beit Hanoun
  5. Karam Mahmoud Nassier, 20, Beit Hanoun
  6. Salmiyya Suleiman Ghayyadh, 70, Rafah
  7. Rani Saqer Abu Tawila, 30, Gaza City
  8. Hammad Abdul-Karim Abu Lehya, 23, Khan Younis
  9. Mohammad Abdul-Fattah Rashad Fayyad, 26, Khan Younis
  10. Mahmoud Mohammad Fayyad, 25, Khan Younis
  11. Amal Khader Ibrahim Dabbour, 40, Beit Hanoun
  12. Ismail Yousef Taha Qassim, 59, Beit Hanoun
  13. Ahmad Fawzi Radwan, 23, Khan Younis
  14. Mahmoud Fawzi Radwan, 24, Khan Younis
  15. Bilal Mahmoud Radwan, 23, Khan Younis
  16. Monther Radwan, 22, Khan Younis
  17. Hasan Majdi Mahmoud Radwan, 19, Khan Younis.
  18. Mohammad Sami as-Said Omran, 26, Khan Younis.
  19. Hani As’ad Abdul-Karim Shami, 35, Khan Younis
  20. Mohammad Hamdan Abdul-Karim Shami, 35, Khan Younis
  21. Husam Musallam Abu Issa, 26. Gaza
  22. Ahmad Ismael Abu Musallam, 14, Gaza City
  23. Mohammad Ismael Abu Musallam, 15, Gaza City
  24. Wala Ismael Abu Musallam, 13, Gaza City
  25. Naim Mousa Abu Jarad, 23, Beit Hanoun
  26. Abed Mousa Abu Jarad, 30, Beit Hanoun
  27. Siham Mousa Abu Jarad, 26, Beit Hanoun
  28. Raja Oliyyan Abu Jarad, 31, Beit Hanoun
  29. Haniyya Abdul-Rahman Abu Jarad, 3, Beit Hanoun
  30. Samih Naim Abu Jarad, 1, Beit Hanoun
  31. Mousa Abul-Rahman Abu Jarad, 6 months, Beit Hanoun
  32. Ahlam Mousa Abu Jarad, 13, Beit Hanoun
  33. Husam Musallam Abu Aisha, 26, Jahr al-Deek
  34. . Mohammad Saad Mahmoud Abu Sa’da , Khan Younis
  35. Ra’fat Mohammad al-Bahloul, 35, Khan Younis
  36. Wala al-Qarra, 20, Khan Younis
  37. Abdullah Jamal as-Smeiri, 17, Khan Younis
  38. Ahmad Hasan Saleh al-Ghalban, 23, Khan Younis
  39. Hamada Abdullah Mohammad al-Bashiti, 21, Khan Younis
  40. Hamza Mohammad Abu Hussein, 27, Rafah
  41. Ala Abu Shabab, 23, Rafah
  42. Mohammad Awad Matar, 37, Rafah
  43. Bassem Mohammad Mahmoud Madhi, 22, Rafah
  44. Ahmad Abdullah al-Bahnasawi, 25. Um An-Nasr
  45. Saleh Zgheidy, 20, Rafah
  46. Mahmoud Ali Darwish, 40, Nusseirat, Central Gaza
  47. Yousef Ibrahim al-Astal, 23,Khan Younis
  48. Imad Hamed E’lawwan, 7, Gaza
  49. Qassem Hamed E’lawwan, 4, Gaza (brother of Imad)
  50. Sarah Mohammad Bustan, 13, Gaza
  51. Rezeq Ahmad al-Hayek, 2, Gaza
  52. Mustafa Faisal Abu Sneina, 32, Rafah
  53. Imad Faisal Abu Sneina, 18, Rafah
  54. Nizar Fayez Abu Sneina, 38, Rafah
  55. Ismail Ramadan al-Loulahi, 21, Khan Younis
  56. Ghassan Salem Mousa Abu Azab, 28, Khan Younis
  57. Ahmad Salem Shaat, 22, Khan Younis
  58. Mohammad Salem Shaat, 20, Khan Younis
  59. Amjad Salem Shaat, 15, Khan Younis
  60. Mohammad Talal as-Sane, 20, Rafah

Killed Thursday, July 17

  1. Mohammad Mahmoud Al-Qadim, 22, Deir al-Balah
  2. Mohammad Abdul-Rahman Hassouna, 67, Rafah
  3. Zeinab Mohammad Said al-Abadla, 71, Khan Younis
  4. Ahmad Reehan, 23, Beit Lahia
  5. Salem Saleh Fayyad, 25, Gaza City
  6. Abdullah Salem al-Atras, 27, Rafah
  7. Bashir Mohammad Abdul-Al, 20, Rafah
  8. Mohammad Ziyad Ghanem, 25, Rafah
  9. Mohammad Ahmad al-Hout, 41, Rafah
  10. Fulla Tariq Shuhaibar, 8, Gaza City related article
  11. Jihad Issam Shuhaibar, 10, Gaza Cityrelated article
  12. Wasim Issam Shuhaibar, 9, Gaza Cityrelated article
  13. Rahaf Khalil al-Jbour, 4, Khan Younis related article
  14. Yassin al-Humaidi, 4, Gaza City (died of earlier wounds). related article
  15. Ismail Youssef al-Kafarna, Beit Hanoun
  16. Hamza Hussein al-Abadala, 29, Khan Younis
  17. Abed Ali Ntheir, 26, Gaza City
  18. Mohammad Shadi Ntheir, 15, Gaza City related article
  19. Mohammad Salem Ntheir, 4, Gaza City related article
  20. Salah Saleh ash-Shafe’ey, Khan Younis

Killed Wednesday, July 16

  1. Mohammad Ismael Abu Odah, 27, Rafah
  2. Mohammad Abdullah Zahouq, 23, Rafah
  3. Ahmed Adel Nawajha, 23, Rafah
  4. Mohammad Taisir Abu Sharab, 23, Khan Younis
  5. Mohammad Sabri ad-Debari, Rafah
  6. Farid Mahmoud Abu-Daqqa, 33, Khan Younis
  7. Ashraf Khalil Abu Shanab, 33, Rafah
  8. Khadra Al-Abed Salama Abu Daqqa, 65, Khan Younisrelated article
  9. Omar Ramadan Abu Daqqa, 24, Khan Younisrelated article
  10. Ibrahim Ramadan Abu Daqqa, 10, Khan Younisrelated article
  11. Ahed Atef Bakr, 10, Gaza beach.related article
  12. Zakariya Ahed Bakr, 10, Gaza beach.related article
  13. Mohammad Ramiz Bakr, 11, Gaza beach.related article
  14. Ismail Mahmoud Bakr, 9, Gaza beach. related article
  15. Mohammad Kamel Abdul-Rahman, 30, Sheikh Ejleen, Gaza City
  16. Husam Shamlakh, 23, Sheikh Ejleen, Gaza City
  17. Usama Mahmoud Al-Astal, 6, Khan Younis (died of wounds sustained earlier in attack on mosque)
  18. Hussein Abdul-Nasser al-Astal, 23, Khan Younis
  19. Kawthar al-Astal, 70, Khan Younis
  20. Yasmin al-Astal, 4, Khan Younis
  21. Kamal Mohammad Abu Amer, 38, Khan Younis
  22. Akram Mohammad Abu Amer, 34, Khan Younis (brother of Kamal, injured in same incident, then later same day died of his injuries)
  23. Hamza Raed Thary, 6, Jabalia (was injured a few days ago in the incident in which many, including children, were killed while playing in the sand at the beach in Jabalia)
  24. Abdul-Rahman Ibrahim Khalil as-Sarhi, 37, Gaza City

Killed Tuesday, July 15

  1. Abdullah Mohammad al-Arjani, 19, Khan Younis
  2. Suleiman Abu Louly, 33, Rafah
  3. Saleh Said Dahleez, 20, Rafah
  4. Yasser Eid al-Mahmoum, 18, Rafah
  5. Ismael Fattouh Ismael, 24, Gaza City
  6. Khalil Sh’aafy, Juhr Ed-Deek – Gaza
  7. Sobhi Abdul-hamid Mousa, 77, Khan Younis

Killed Monday, July 14

  1. Adham Abdul-Fattah Abdul-Aal, 27
  2. Hamid Suleiman Abu al-Araj, 60, Deir al-Balah
  3. Abdullah Mahmoud Baraka, 24, Khan Younis
  4. Tamer Salem Qdeih, 37, Khan Younis
  5. Ziad Maher an-Najjar, 17, Khan Younis
  6. Ziad Salem ash-Shawy, 25, Rafah
  7. Mohammad Yasser Hamdan, 24, Gaza
  8. Mohammad Shakib al-Agha, 22, Khan Younis
  9. Ahmed Younis Abu Yousef, 22, Khan Younis
  10. Sara Omar Sheikh al-Eid, 4, Rafah
  11. Omar Ahmad Sheikh al-Eid, 24, Rafah
  12. Jihad Ahmad Sheikh al-Eid, 48, Rafah
  13. Kamal Atef Yousef Abu Taha, 16, Khan Younis
  14. Ismael Nabil Ahmad Abu Hatab, 21, Khan Younis
  15. Boshra Khalil Zorob, 53, Rafah
  16. Atwa Amira al-Amour, 63, Khan Younis

Killed Sunday, July 13

  1. Ezzeddin Bolbol, 25, Rafah
  2. Rami Abu Shanab, 25, Deir al-Balah
  3. Fawziyya Abdul-al, 73, Gaza City
  4. Moayyad al-Araj, 3, Khan Younis*
  5. Husam Ibrahim Najjar, 14, Jabalia
  6. Hijaziyya Hamed al-Hilo, 80, Gaza City
  7. Ruwaida abu Harb Zawayda, 30, central Gaza
  8. Haitham Ashraf Zorob, 21, Rafah
  9. Laila Hassan al-Odaat, 41, al-Maghazi
  10. Hussein Abdul-Qader Mheisin, 19, Gaza
  11. Qassem Talal Hamdan, 23, Beit Hanoun
  12. Maher Thabet abu Mour, 23, Khan Younis – related article
  13. Mohammad Salem Abu Breis, 65, Deir al-Balah
  14. Moussa Shehda Moammer, 60, Khan Younis
  15. Hanadi Hamdi Moammer, 27, Khan Younis
  16. Saddam Mousa Moammer, 23, Khan Younis

Killed Saturday, July 12

  1. Anas Yousef Qandil, 17, Jabalia
  2. Islam Yousef Mohammad Qandil, 27, Jabalia
  3. Mohammad Edrees Abu Sneina, 20, Jabalia
  4. Abdul-Rahim Saleh al-Khatib, 38, Jabalia
  5. Husam Thieb ar-Razayna, 39, Jabalia
  6. Ibrahim Nabil Hamada, 30, at-Tuffah – Gaza City
  7. Hasan Ahmad Abu Ghush, 24, at-Tuffah – Gaza City
  8. Ahmad Mahmoud al-Bal’awy, 26, at-Tuffah – Gaza City
  9. Ali Nabil Basal, 32, at-Tuffah – Gaza City
  10. Mohammad Bassem al-Halaby, 28, western Gaza City
  11. Mohammad Sweity (Abu Askar), 20, western Gaza City
  12. Khawla al-Hawajri, 25, Nuseirat refugee camp
  13. Ola Wishahi, 31, Mabarra association for the disabled in Jabalia
  14. Suha Abu Saade, 38, Mabarra association for the disabled in Jabalia
  15. Mohammad Edrees Abu Sweilem, 20, Jabalia
  16. Rateb Subhi al-Saifi, 22, Sheikh Radwan – Gaza City
  17. Azmi Mahmoud Obeid, 51, Sheikh Radwan – Gaza City
  18. Nidal Mahmoud Abu al-Malsh, 22, Sheikh Radwan – Gaza City
  19. Suleiman Said Obeid, 56, Sheikh Radwan – Gaza City
  20. Mustafa Muhammad Inaya, 58, Sheikh Radwan – Gaza City
  21. Ghassan Ahmad al-Masri, 25, Sheikh Radwan – Gaza City
  22. Rifat Youssef Amer, 36, al-Saftawi
  23. Rifat Syouti, western Gaza City*
  24. Nahedh Naim al-Batsh, 41, Khan Younis
  25. Baha Majed al-Batsh, 28, Khan Younis
  26. Qusai Issam al-Batsh, 12, Khan Younis
  27. Aziza Yousef al-Batsh, 59, Khan Younis
  28. Ahmad Noman al-Batsh, 27, Khan Younis
  29. Mohammad Issam al-Batsh, 17, Khan Younis
  30. Yahia Ala Al-Batsh, 18, Khan Younis
  31. Jalal Majed al-Batsh, 26, Khan Younis
  32. Mahmoud Majed al-Batsh, 22, Khan Younis
  33. Majed Sobhi al-Batsh, Khan Younis
  34. Marwa Majed al-Batsh, 25, Khan Younis
  35. Khaled Majed al-Batsh, 20, Khan Younis
  36. Ibrahim Majed al-Batsh, 18, Khan Younis
  37. Manar Majed al-Batsh, 13, Khan Younis
  38. Amal Hussein al-Batsh, 49, Khan Younis
  39. Anas Ala al-Batsh, 10, Khan Younis
  40. Qusai Ala al-Batsh, 20, Khan Younis
  41. Mohannad Yousef Dheir, 23, Rafah
  42. Shadi Mohammad Zorob, 21, Rafah
  43. Imad Bassam Zorob, 21, Rafah
  44. Mohannad Yousef Dheir, 23, Rafah
  45. Mohammad Arif, 13, eastern Gaza City
  46. Mohammad Ghazi Arif, 35, eastern Gaza City
  47. Ghazi Mustafa Arif, 62, eastern Gaza City
  48. Ahmad Yousef Dalloul, 47, Gaza
  49. Fadi Ya’coub Sukkar, 25, Gaza
  50. Qassem Jaber Odah, 16, Khan Younis
  51. Mohammad Abdullah Sharatha, 53, Jabalia
  52. Mohammad Ahmed Basal, 19, Gaza City

Killed Friday, July 11

  1. Wisam Abdul-Razeq Hasan Ghannam, 31, Rafah
  2. Mahmoud Abdul-Razeq Hasan Ghannam, 28, Rafah
  3. Kifah Shaker Ghannam, 33, Rafah
  4. Ghalia Thieb Ghannam, 57, Rafah
  5. Mohammad Munir Ashour, 26, Rafah
  6. Nour Marwan an-Ajdi, 10, Rafah
  7. Anas Rezeq abu al-Kas, 33, Gaza City (doctor)
  8. Abdullah Mustafa abu Mahrouq, 22, Deir al-Balah
  9. Mahmoud Waloud, 26, Jabalia
  10. Hazem Ba’lousha, Jabalia
  11. Ala Abdul Nabi, Beit Lahia.*
  12. Ahmed Zaher Hamdan, 24, Beit Hanoun
  13. Mohammad Kamel al-Kahlout, 25, Jabalia
  14. Sami Adnan Shaldan, 25, Gaza City
  15. Salem al-Ashhab, 40, Gaza City
  16. Raed Hani Abu Hani, 31, Rafah
  17. Mohammad Rabea Abu- Hmeedan, 65, Jabalia
  18. Shahrman Ismail Abu al-Kas, 42, Al-Bureij
  19. Mazin Mustafa Aslan, 63, Al Bureij
  20. Mohammad Samiri, 24, Deir al-Balah
  21. Rami Abu Mosaed, 23, Deir al-Balah
  22. Saber Sokkar, 80, Gaza City
  23. Hussein Mohammad al-Mamlouk, 47, Gaza City
  24. Nasser Rabah Mohammad Sammama, 49, Gaza City
  25. Abdul-Halim Abdul-Moty Ashra, 54, Deir al-Balah
  26. Sahar Salman Abu Namous, 3, Beit Hanoun
  27. Odai Rafiq Sultan, 27, Jabalia
  28. Joma Atiyya Shallouf, 25, Rafah
  29. Bassam Abul-Rahman Khattab, 6, Deir al-Balah

Killed Thursday, July 10

  1. Mahmoud Lutfi al-Hajj, 58, Khan Younis (father of six killed)
  2. Bassema Abdul-fatteh Mohammad al-Hajj, 48, Khan Younis (mother of six killed)
  3. Asma Mahmoud al-Hajj, 22, Khan Younis
  4. Fatima Mahmoud al-Hajj, 12, Khan Younis
  5. Saad Mahmoud al-Hajj, 17, Khan Younis
  6. Najla Mahmoud al-Hajj, 29, Khan Younis
  7. Tareq Mahmoud al-Hajj, 18, Khan Younis
  8. Omar Mahmoud al-Hajj, 20, Khan Younis
  9. Ayman Adham Yusef al-Hajj,16, northern Gaza.
  10. Baha Abu al-Leil, 35, Gaza City
  11. Suleiman Saleem Mousa al-Astal, 17, Khan Younis
  12. Ahmed Saleem Mousa al-Astal, 24, Khan Younis (Suleiman’s brother)
  13. Mousa Mohammed Taher al-Astal, 50, Khan Younis
  14. Ibrahim Khalil Qanan, 24, Khan Younis
  15. Mohammad Khalil Qanan, 26, Khan Younis (Ibrahim’s brother)
  16. Ibrahim Sawali, 28, Khan Younis
  17. Hamdi Badea Sawali, 33, Khan Younis
  18. Mohammad al-Aqqad, 24, Khan Younis
  19. Ismael Hassan Abu Jame, 19, Khan Younis
  20. Hussein Odeh Abu Jame, 75, Khan Younis
  21. Abdullah Ramadan Abu Ghazal, 5, Beit Hanoun
  22. Mohammad Ehsan Ferwana, 27, Khan Younis
  23. Salem Qandil, 27, Gaza City
  24. Amer al-Fayyoumi, 30, Gaza City
  25. Raed az-Zourah, 32, Khan Younis

Killed Wednesday, July 9

  1. Hamed Shihab, Journalist – Gaza
  2. Salima al-Arja, 53, Rafah
  3. Miriam Atiya al-Arja, 9, Rafah
  4. Rafiq al-Kafarna, 30
  5. Abdul-Nasser Abu Kweik, 60
  6. Khaled Abu Kweik, 31
  7. Mohammad Mustafa Malika, 18 months
  8. Hana Mohammed Fuad Malaka, 28 (Mohammad’s Mother), 27
  9. Hatem Abu Salem, Gaza City
  10. Mohammad Khaled an-Nimra, 22
  11. Sahar Hamdan (al-Masry), 40, Beit Hanoun
  12. Mohammad Ibrahim al-Masry, 14, Beit Hanoun
  13. Amjad Hamdan, 23, Beit Hanoun
  14. Hani Saleh Hamad, 57, Beit Hanoun
  15. Ibrahim Hani Saleh Hamad, 20, Beit Hanoun
  16. Mohammad Khalaf Nawasra, 4, al-Maghazi
  17. Nidal Khalaf Nawasra, 5, al-Maghazi
  18. Salah Awad Nawasra, 24, al-Maghazi. (father of Mohammad and Nidal)
  19. Aesha Najm al-Nawasra, 23, al-Maghazi (mother of Mohammad and Nidal, pregnant in the fourth month)
  20. Naifa Mohammed Zaher Farajallah, 80, al-Mughraqa
  21. Amal Yousef Abdul-Ghafour, 20, Khan Younis
  22. Nariman Jouda Abdul-Ghafour, 18 months, Khan Younis
  23. Ibrahim Daoud al-Bal’aawy
  24. Abdul-Rahman Jamal az-Zamely
  25. Ibrahim Ahmad Abdin, 42, Rafah
  26. Mustafa Abu Murr, 20, Rafah
  27. Khaled Abu Murr, 22, Rafah
  28. Mazin Faraj Al-Jarba
  29. Marwan Eslayyem
  30. Raed Mohammed Shalat, 37, al-Nussairat
  31. Yasmin Mohammad Matouq, 4, Beit Hanoun

Killed Tuesday, July 8

  1. Mohammad Shaban, 24, Gaza
  2. Amjad Shaban, 30, Gaza
  3. Khader al-Basheeleqety, 45, Gaza
  4. Rashad Yassin, 27, Nusseirat
  5. Mohammad Ayman Ashour, 15, Khan Younis
  6. Riyadh Mohammad Kaware, 50, Khan Younis
  7. Bakr Mohammad Joudeh, 50, Khan Younis
  8. Ammar Mohammad Joudeh, 26, Khan Younis
  9. Hussein Yousef Kaware, 13, Khan Younis
  10. Bassem Salem Kaware, 10, Khan Younis
  11. Mohammad Ibrahim Kaware, 50, Khan Younis
  12. Mohammad Habib, 22, Gaza
  13. Ahmed Mousa Habib, 16, Gaza
  14. Saqr Aayesh al-Ajjoury, 22, Jabalia
  15. Ahmad Nael Mahdi, 16, Gaza
  16. Hafeth Mohammad Hamad, 26, Beit Hanoun
  17. Ibrahim Mohammad Hamad, 26, Beit Hanoun
  18. Mahdi Mohammad Hamad, 46, Beit Hanoun
  19. Fawziyya Khalil Hamad, 62, Beit Hanoun
  20. Donia Mahdi Hamad, 16, Beit Hanoun
  21. Soha Hamad, 25, Beit Hanoun
  22. Suleiman Salam Abu Sawaween, 22, Khan Younis
  23. Siraj Eyad Abdul-Aal, 8, Khan Younis
  24. Abdul-Hadi Soufi, 24, Rafah


* the names with an asterisk have not yet been confirmed by Ministry of Health

Israeli soldiers killed by Palestinian resistance

  1. Dror Khenin, 37, Erez military base, Tuesday, July 15th.
  2. Major Tsafrir Bar-Or, 32, killed Thursday, July 17th
  3. Captain Zvika Kaplan, 28, a resident of an illegal Israeli settlement in the West Bank, killed Thursday, July 17th
  4. Sergeant Oz Mendelovich, 21, killed Thursday, July 17th
  5. Sergeant Nissim Sean Carmeli, 21, killed Thursday, July 17th
  6. Sergeant Gilad Yaakobi, 21, killed Thursday, July 17th
  7. Eitan Barak, soldier killed Friday July 18th while invading Gaza.
  8. Major Amotz Greenberg, 45, killed Sat. July 19th while invading Gaza.
  9. Sergeant Adar Bersano, 20, killed Sat. July 19th while invading Gaza.
  10. Second Lieutenant Bar Rahav, 21, killed Sat. July 19th while invading Gaza.
  11. Sergeant Bnaya Rubel, 20, killed Sat. July 19th while invading Gaza.
  12. Ya’er Ashkenazi, killed 7/25 while invading Gaza.
  13. Shon Mondshine, 19, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  14. Oren Simcha Noach, 22, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  15. Ben Itzhak Oanouno, 19, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  16. Daniel Pomerantz, 20, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  17. Shachar Tase, 20, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  18. Max Steinberg, 24, US citizen volunteering in the Israeli army, killed while invading Gaza.
  19. Nissim Sean Carmeli, 21, US citizen volunteering in the Israeli army, killed while invading Gaza .
  20. Tzafrir Baror, 32, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  21. Tsvi Kaplan, 28, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  22. Gilad Rozenthal Yacoby, 21, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  23. Moshe Malko, 20, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  24. Jordan Bensemhoun, 22, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  25. Yuval Dagan, 22, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  26. Tal Ifrach, 21, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  27. Nadav Goldmacher, 23, Israeli soldier, killed by Palestinian fighters in Israel.
  28. Yuval Haiman, 21, Israeli soldier, killed by Palestinian fighters in Israel.
  29. Bayhesain Kshaun, 39, Israeli soldier, killed by Palestinian fighters in Israel.
  30. Dolev Keidar, 38, Israeli soldier, killed by Palestinian fighters in Israel.
  31. Oded Ben Sira, 22, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  32. Ohad Shemesh, 27, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  33. Avitar Moshe Torjamin, 20, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  34. Dmitri Levitas, 26, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  35. Natan Cohen, 23, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  36. Paz Elyahu, 22, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  37. Li Mat, 19, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  38. Shahar Dauber, 20, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  39. Guy Boyland, 21, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  40. Barak Refael Degorker, 27, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  41. Liad Lavi, 22, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  42. Rami Chalon, 39, Israeli soldier, killed while invading Gaza.
  43. Amit Yeori, 20, Israeli soldier killed while invading Gaza.
  44. Guy Levy, 21, Israeli soldier killed in Gaza, apparently by other Israeli soldiers to prevent his capture.
  45. Roy Peles, 21, Israeli soldier killed while invading Gaza.
  46. Avraham Grintzvaig, 21, Israeli soldier killed while invading Gaza.
  47. Gal Bason, 21, Israeli soldier killed while invading Gaza.

Israeli civilians killed by Palestinian shells:

  1. Auda al-Wadj, 32, Saturday July 19th
  2. Narakorn Kitiyangkul, 36, Thai worker, killed by rocket fired from Gaza.

August 26, 2014 Posted by | Ethnic Cleansing, Racism, Zionism, Timeless or most popular, War Crimes | , , | 1 Comment

Senior Hamas official: Israel agreed to open Gaza crossings

Ma’an – 26/08/2014

Israel has agreed to open Gaza crossings to allow the flow of humanitarian aid and construction material, senior Hamas leader Mousa Abu Marzouq said Tuesday.

Speaking to Ma’an, Abu Marzouq added that three more Gaza crossings will be operated in addition the Kerem Shalom and Erez crossings, which are already operating.

Asked about the fishing zone, he said that Gaza fishermen would be allowed to reach as far as 6 nautical miles and the zone would be increased gradually until it is 12 nautical miles by the end of 2014.

Reconstruction of the war-torn Gaza Strip will be discussed during a conference in Egypt next month, added Abu Marzouq. The Palestinian national consensus government will be in charge of implementation.

The Hamas official added that the ceasefire agreement was sponsored and would be monitored by Egypt only.

Another round of negotiations will start a month from now to discuss unresolved issues, Abu Marzouq said.

Furthermore, Israeli, European and American restrictions and opposition to money transfers to Gaza for salaries for employees of the former Hamas-led government in Gaza have been cancelled. The national consensus government is supposedly working on proceedings to arrange payment of salaries.

Abu Marzouq pointed out that Israel agreed to stop targeted assassinations of resistance activists and said that a ceasefire agreement could have been reached earlier if Israel agreed to this demand sooner.

As for the Rafah crossing, Abu Marzouq said Egyptian and Palestinian officials would meet soon to discuss what is needed to open the crossing permanently.

The Gaza buffer zone has also been removed, he added.

August 26, 2014 Posted by | Ethnic Cleansing, Racism, Zionism | , , , , | 1 Comment


Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

Join 702 other followers