The bomb that was used in the school strike was made in the U.S

The Gaza school compound under attack during the April 24 Gaza War II – No evidence of any armed groups inside or inside the refugee shelter

The UN agency that aids Palestinian refugees has set up a school compound to accommodate 6,000 displaced people at the moment.

“Claims that armed groups may have been inside the shelter are shocking. We are however unable to verify these claims,” he said in a statement on the social media platform X.

The school courtyard and the school staircase were covered in blood in the aftermath of the strike. Two boys with head and leg injuries remained in the school compound. Children were gathering wood in the rubble to use as firewood, and a door and windows of the compound for people who are still there were being repaired.

The identities of the people who were killed in the strike remained unknown. The death toll in Gaza has ranged from 41 to 46. Yasser Khattab, an official overseeing the morgue at Al Aqsa Martyrs Hospital in nearby Deir al Balah — where many of those killed were taken — said 18 were children and nine were women.

The emergency room inside Al-Aqsa Hospital is pretty much the same as it was yesterday. They have no chance to reorganize from … yesterday’s events, and now they are struck with mass casualties after mass casualties,” said Karin Huster, a medical adviser for humanitarian group Doctors Without Borders, who is at the hospital. “Patients are on the floor. There is blood everywhere … dead bodies are not being taken to the morgue because the facility is overwhelmed.”

A U.S. official at a school: “It’s the most advanced, precise, effective bomb that Israel can make,” said M. Khattab

“Israel is using the most advanced, precise and effective bombs the U.S. produces like a cudgel,” the official said, speaking on condition of anonymity to discuss Israel’s conduct.

The school compound in Nuseirat had been hit by Israeli aircraft. Over 6,000 displaced Palestinians have been housed in a makeshift shelter in the area since schools were shut down due to the war.

Families displaced in the war are sheltering in the school. At the hospital morgue, NPR documented one body bag labeled as containing the body parts of five children.

Bryant, who was a former Air Force official, said the U.S. military would likely have called off the strike because of the high number of civilian casualties.

The strikes by the IDF strikes me the most. A retired master sergeant and former special ops joint said that large numbers of civilians have again been killed in the Israeli military, but they aren’t using low-collateral damage weaponry such as missiles, as they would use in a more precision way.

The Israeli military named the nine men it said were killed in the strike, despite declining to give any information on the kind of weaponry they used.

The U.N. school in Nuseirat is sheltering families that had been displaced multiple times: those who fled north Gaza to Rafah in south Gaza at the start of the war, and who then fled Israel’s offensive on Rafah to the U.N. school.

As soon as word of a large strike reached the facility on Thursday, a designated official prepared to receive ambulances arriving from the Nuseirat area to register the dead and wounded, he said. “We look for any marker that would help us identify the person,” said Mr. Khattab, adding that officials often had to collect multiple body parts from an individual, placing them into a single bag.

The Israeli Militian Attack on a Hamas Resurrection in the Bureij Sector of the Gaza Strip: High-Spin Observations

The Israeli military pushed ahead with its offensive in central Gaza on Friday, a day after a strike on a United Nations school complex-turned-shelter killed dozens, including women and children, according to Gazan health officials.

The military has offered a full-throated defense of the Thursday strike, saying that its forces had targeted 20 to 30 militants using three classrooms as a base. But international criticism has focused on the civilian toll.

Since October, Hamas and other militant groups have used underground tunnels to fight a guerilla war in Gaza, while avoiding direct confrontations with Israeli forces. The military says it is cracking down on a Hamas resurgence in Bureij, where Israeli troops have previously clashed with the militant group.

“We’re seeing that Hamas still exists, and they still have capabilities above and beneath ground,” Peter Lerner, an Israeli military spokesman, told reporters on Thursday, describing ongoing attacks by “smaller cells” of militants using rocket-propelled grenades, small arms and booby traps.

The Israeli military said that Hamas came from a tunnel near Rafah in an attempt to launch an attack inside the country. Israeli drone and tank fire aimed at the militants killed three, according to the military, and an Israeli soldier was also killed in the firefight.

Amid conflicting information over the death toll and the identities of the victims, Mr. Khattab, the Al Aqsa hospital morgue official, said the hospital had a system designed to document mass casualty events as accurately as possible, despite the severe challenges of the war.

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