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26 November 2005

See also Eyeballing Iraq Kill and Maim

Part 2: http://iraq-kill-maim.org/kid-kill/kid-kill-02.htm

Part 3: http://iraq-kill-maim.org/kid-kill/kid-kill-03.htm

Part 4: http://iraq-kill-maim.org/kid-kill/kid-kill-04.htm

Part 5: http://iraq-kill-maim.org/kid-kill/kid-kill-05.htm

Part 6: http://iraq-kill-maim.org/kid-kill/kid-kill-06.htm

Part 7: http://iraq-kill-maim.org/kid-kill/kid-kill-07.htm

Part 8: http://iraq-kill-maim.org/kid-kill/kid-kill-08.htm

Captions by Associated Press. [Image]

Two dead Iraqi children lie together shortly before a funeral ceremony in Ramadi, Iraq, west of Baghdad, Wednesday, May 19, 2004. A U.S. helicopter fired on a wedding party in the remote desert near the border with Syria, killing more than 40 people, most of them women and children, Iraqi officials said. The U.S. military said it was investigating. (AP Photo/Emad Al-Mula)

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9-year-old Ibtihal Jassem is rescued by her uncle Jaber Jouda, in Basra, Iraq, in this photo dated Saturday March 22, 2003, after the bombing of the Mshan neighbourhood by coalition warplanes. Born deaf and mute, Jassem not only lost her right leg in the U.S. bombing of Basra two days after the war in Iraq began, but also all seven members of her family. After she was rescued by Jaber Jouda, who found her with her right leg almost severed, Jassem has lived with her grandparents.(AP Photo/Nabil El Jourana)

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Posing for the camera, 9-year-old Ibtihal Jassem sits near her destroyed home in Basra, Iraq, Wednesday, March 17, 2004. Born deaf and mute, Jassem not only lost her right leg in the U.S. bombing of Basra two days after the war in Iraq began, but also all seven members of her family. After she was rescued by her uncle Jaber Jouda, who found her with her right leg almost severed, Jassem has lived with her grandparents since the March 22 2003 bombing of the Mshan neighbourhood by coalition warplanes. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

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** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** Doctors try to revive baby Abdul Khalil after he sustained fatal injuries during an air raid in Fallujah, Iraq, Thursday, Sept. 9, 2004. American warplanes fired missiles on a building used by an al-Qaida-linked militant group in the rebel stronghold of Fallujah early Thursday, the U.S. military said.The military said intelligence showed that three associates of Jordanian-born militant Abu Musab al-Zarqawi were in the area when jets unleashed a precision strike. Dr. Ahmad Thair of the Fallujah General Hospital said five people were killed, including two women and a child, and nine others injured in the strike. The U.S. military had no information about casualties. (AP Photo / Abdul Khader Sadi)

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Iraqi children cry next to the body of a boy killed in U.S. airstrikes in Ramadi, Iraq, in this Monday Oct. 17 2005 file photo. U.S. warplanes and helicopters bombed two villages near the restive city of Ramadi, killing an estimated 70 militants, the military said Monday, though witnesses said at least 39 of the dead were civilians. The number of Iraqis who have died violently since the U.S.-led invasion is many times larger than the U.S. military death toll of 2,000 in Iraq. In one sign of the enormity of the Iraqi loss, at least 3,870 civilians were killed in the past six months alone, according to an Associated Press count. (AP Photo/Bilal Hussein)

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A relative touches the face of eight-year old Iraqi girl Maha Hassan in the morgue of Baqouba, about 40 miles (60 kms) northeast of Baghdad, Saturday, Nov 22, 2003. Maha was killed in front of the police station in Baqouba on Saturday after it was attacked by a car bomb. Suicide attackers detonated two vehicles Saturday at police stations in towns northeast of Baghdad, and at least 14 people were killed, U.S. and Iraqi officials said. (AP Photo/Karim Kadim)

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At nine tonight I got word that 50 people had been killed in an explosion in a shopping center outside Baghdad. Some of the victims had been taken to a nearby mosque. "Can I go in?" I asked when the door opened, though I didn't know what was inside. And maybe because I am a woman, I was ushered into a stark room with signs saying tktkt, where two women were bathing the body of a young relative in preparation for burial. It is unclear whether the explosion was caused by a U.S. bomb or an Iraqi missile, but in the end, it doesn't really matter for this 12-year-old girl. March 29, 2003. (AP Photo/Alexandra Boulat/VII)

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Zenab Abas, 12 , lies in her hospital bed in Tikrit surrounded by teddy bears Thursday, Oct 16, 2003 after her sister Channar Abas, 4, died from injuries they sustained after a roadside bomb exploded. The two girls, Zenab Abas, 12 and Channar Abas, 4, were playing on the street when they explosion occurred Thursday morning in Tikrit, 200 kilometers (120 miles) north of Baghdad. (AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)

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A girl, seriously wounded by a cluster bomb bomblet and identified as Tamara Hamze, 12, is transferred to a bed at the Al-Shaheed-Adnan hospital in Baghdad Saturday, April 19, 2003. According to witnesses, Hamze approached soldiers from the 3rd Battalion, 187th Regiment,101st Airborne Division on foot patrol, handed them an explosive, and it blew up. Four U.S. soldiers were injured, two seriously, and two children were killed . It is not clear if the act was an accident or an attempt to kill Americans. (AP Photo/Jean-Marc Bouju)

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A child who was wounded by a car bomb explosion is treated at a local hospital in Hillah, Bahdad, Iraq, Friday, Nov. 25, 2005. A car bomb exploded Thursday evening in Hillah, a Shiite city south of Baghdad, killing at least 11 people and injuring 17, hospital officials said. The bomb went off near a crowded soft drink stand, police Capt. Muthanna Khalid said. He said it was unclear whether the car was driven by a suicide attacker. (AP Photo/Alaa al Marjani)

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A child cries at Yarmouk hospital in Bahdad, Iraq, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2005, after being wounded by a car bomb explosion. A car bomb detonated outside Mahmoudiya hospital in the center of a town south of Baghdad Thursday, killing 30 and wounding 35, a doctor said. Among the dead were four police guards, three women and two children, said Dr. Dawoud al-Taie, the director of the Mahmoudiya hospital. (AP Phoot/Hadi Mizban)

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** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** The lifeless body of a child killed by a suicide car bomber is carried inside the morgue of Mahmoudiya hospital, Iraq, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2005. A suicide car bomber detonated outside Mahmoudiya hospital in the center of a town south of Baghdad on Thursday, killing 30 and wounding 35, a doctor said. Among the dead were four police guards, three women and two children, said Dr. Dawoud al-Taie, the director of the Mahmoudiya hospital. (AP Photo/Khalid Mohammed)

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** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** A man carries the lifeless body of a child inside the morgue of Yarmouk hospital, in Bahdad, Iraq, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2005. A car bomb detonated outside Mahmoudiya hospital in the center of a town south of Baghdad Thursday, killing 30 and wounding 35, a doctor said. Among the dead were four police guards, three women and two children, said Dr. Dawoud al-Taie, the director of the Mahmoudiya hospital. (AP Phoot/Hadi Mizban)