How the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) is killing hundreds of innocent Muslims in Iraq
In the past two months, the Islamic state of Iraq (ISI) has slaughtered more than 2,000 people in Iraq, and hundreds of others have been injured.
According to an estimate by the International Center for the Study of Radicalization (ICSR), ISIL has killed more than 9,000 Iraqis since January 1.
That figure includes the hundreds of thousands of Iraqis who have been displaced by the fighting in Iraq and displaced to Syria.
While ISIL has been able to kill hundreds of people in a short time span, the group has killed far more Iraqis than that in a much longer time span.
That’s because Iraq is a largely Muslim country, which means ISIL can kill a relatively small number of Iraqis.
The Islamic State has been targeting Muslims because they are more likely to be Sunni Muslims than other sects.
However, this is not the only reason the group targets Muslims.
ISIL is also targeting Shia Muslims because of their political and economic power, which is also considered to be a Sunni sect.
Many of the Iraqi Shia who have fled ISIL’s violence have been killed in the war against the group, and many others have fled the country as well.
Many Iraqis who fled ISIL violence are now living in Jordan, Turkey, Syria, and elsewhere in the Middle East.
Iraqi Shia have been targeted for their political power and the economic and military strength they have.
The United States has not intervened militarily in Iraq since the 2003 U.S.-led invasion.
It has focused its efforts on supporting the Iraqi government and security forces.
Since the war began, the United States and other international partners have provided support to Iraqi security forces and other Iraqi civilians who are fighting ISIL.
In the course of the war, however, ISIL has made gains against Iraqi security and political forces.
In January 2017, ISIL executed hundreds of Sunni civilians and military officers, including members of the Prime Minister’s Office, police officers, and security and military commanders, according to the Iraq Independent Human Rights Commission (IHRC).
The IHRC also documented some of the deaths of these men and women in the course.
A similar report, published by the Council on Foreign Relations, estimates that there are between 400,000 and 600,000 Iraqi civilians and soldiers who are killed or detained by ISIL, which has killed thousands of them.
In October 2017, the Council of Europe documented the mass killing of Shia civilians and other non-combatants in Mosul, Iraq.
In response to the atrocities perpetrated by ISIL against Shia civilians, the Iraqi Prime Minister, Haider al-Abadi, declared in January 2018 that Iraq will continue to fight against this terrorist group.
This statement sparked widespread condemnation from the international community, including from the United Nations Security Council, which unanimously passed a resolution on October 3 that condemned ISIL for its brutality against the Iraqi people and against the civilian population.
ISIL has used these horrific attacks against the Sunni population as a pretext to target Sunni civilians as well as to justify its aggression against Iraq’s Shia population.
Since October 2017 the United Kingdom has conducted airstrikes in Iraq against ISIL positions and facilities.
However the United Nation Security Council has expressed concern over the United kingdom’s actions, and the United Arab Emirates, the U.K.’s main regional ally, has expressed its concern over British support for ISIL.
As a result, the European Union has placed Iraq on the State Department’s State Sponsor of Terrorism Watchlist, a designation that prohibits the member states of the European Economic Area from exporting, trading, or receiving any products, services, technology, or facilities that would enable the recruitment, financing, training, or retention of fighters for ISIL or the development of ISIL’s capabilities.
The U.N. Security Council is currently considering whether to extend the State Sponsor’s designation to Iraq, which would include the entire country.
The Council is expected to vote on this issue in December 2018.
The conflict in Iraq has not been without its share of tragic consequences.
According of the United Press International report, the violence against civilians has increased in the last few years.
According the report, between January 2017 and October 2017 there were approximately 2,500 civilian casualties, with more than 800 of them caused by ISIL.
The International Crisis Group, a research organization, estimates more than 200,000 civilians have been internally displaced in Iraq as a result of the ongoing war, which started with ISIL taking over Mosul in June 2017.
In Iraq, the fighting has left at least 10,000 civilian deaths and displaced nearly 1 million Iraqis.
As of September 2018, more than 3,400 ISIL fighters and 2,600 fighters loyal to ISIL were killed, while 1,400 Iraqi soldiers, 1,000 Peshmerga, and 600 Sunni fighters were killed.
The Iraqi government has made some progress in defeating ISIL, but the number of Iraqi soldiers killed is still high.
According a July 2017 report by Human Rights Watch, the number the Iraqi military has