Israel-Gaza war in maps and charts: Live tracker

The latest death toll stands at 15,242 Palestinians with at least 1,200 people killed in Israel since October 7.

Palestinian children wounded in the Israeli bombardment of the Gaza Strip are treated at al Aqsa Hospital on Deir al Balah
Palestinian children wounded in the Israeli bombardment of the Gaza Strip are treated at Al-Aqsa Hospital in Deir el-Balah, Gaza Strip, November 21, 2023 [Marwan Saleh/AP Photo]
Palestinian children wounded in the Israeli bombardment of the Gaza Strip are treated at Al-Aqsa Hospital in Deir el-Balah, Gaza Strip, November 21, 2023 [Marwan Saleh/AP Photo]

Following the collapse of medical and communication services in Gaza City on November 10, the Ministry of Health in Gaza has not been able to provide regular casualty figures.

However, according to the government media office in Gaza, as of November 29, the latest casualty figures following Israeli attacks are as follows:


  • Killed: At least 15,000
    • Including at least:
      • 6,150 children
      • 4,000 women
  • Injured: At least 36,000
    • With more than 75 percent of them children and women
  • Missing: At least 6,800

The latest figures from the Palestinian Ministry of Health in the West Bank is:

Occupied West Bank

  • Killed: At least 242
    • Including 57 children
  • Injured: More than 2,750

In Israel, on November 10, officials revised the death toll from 1,405 to "around 1,200".


  • Killed: About 1,200
  • Injured: At least 5,600


Four-day truce

At 7am local time (05:00 GMT) on Friday, November 24, a four-day Gaza truce agreed by Hamas and Israel took effect for the first time after seven weeks of war. The deal involves the release of 50 women and children captives held in Gaza in exchange for 150 women and children held in Israeli prisons.

Qatar’s Foreign Ministry said on Monday that Israel and Hamas had reached a deal to extend their truce for an additional two days.

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(Al Jazeera)

Devastation across Gaza

According to the latest data from the UN’s Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA), World Health Organization (WHO) and the Palestinian government, and as of November 23, Israeli attacks have damaged at least:

  • Over half of Gaza’s homes - 278,000 residential units have been destroyed or damaged
  • 311 educational facilities damaged
  • 26 out of 35 hospitals not functioning
  • 87 ambulances damaged
  • 167 places of worship damaged
(Al Jazeera)

Every hour in Gaza:

  • 15 people are killed - 6 are children
  • 35 people are injured
  • 42 bombs are dropped*
  • 12 buildings are destroyed

*Based on the first six days of the war, according to the Israeli army

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Journalists killed

As of November 24, at least 58 journalists, mostly Palestinian, have been killed since the Israel-Gaza war began on October 7. According to the Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ) and the International Federation of Journalists (IFJ), 51 Palestinian journalists have been killed, as well as four Israeli and three Lebanese journalists.


Sixteen years of Israeli blockade

Gaza has a population of about 2.3 million people living in one of the most densely populated areas in the world. Located between Israel and Egypt on the Mediterranean coast, the strip is about 365sq km (141sq miles).

Since 2007, Israel has maintained strict control over Gaza's airspace and territorial waters and restricted the movement of goods and people in and out of Gaza.

Following Hamas's attack, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has threatened to turn Gaza into a “deserted island” and warned its residents to “leave now”.

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How the Hamas attack unfolded

On the morning of Saturday, October 7, at about 6:30am (03:30 GMT), Hamas fired a huge barrage of rockets into southern Israel, with sirens heard as far away as Tel Aviv and Beersheba.

The group said it launched 5,000 rockets in the initial barrage. Israel’s military said 2,500 rockets were fired.

About an hour later, fighters crossed into Israel in an unprecedented multipronged operation through land, air and sea. Most fighters entered through breaches in security barriers separating Gaza and Israel.

Hamas’s surprise attack came after Israeli settlers had stormed the Al-Aqsa Mosque compound in recent days and after a record number of Palestinians had been killed by Israel in recent months.

At 9:45am (06:45 GMT), blasts were heard in Gaza and at 10am (07:00 GMT), Israel’s military spokesperson said the air force was carrying out attacks in Gaza.

Gun battles continued between Israeli forces and Palestinian fighters in several areas of southern Israel.

Israeli air attacks continued late into the night, as did rocket fire into southern Israel.


Gaza's densely populated neighbourhoods

The Gaza Strip comprises five governorates: North Gaza, Gaza City, Deir el-Balah, Khan Younis and Rafah.

North Gaza extends for 10km (6 miles) and shares the only crossing into Israel through Beit Hanoon, also known as the Erez crossing.

North Gaza is home to the Jabalia refugee camp, the largest in the Gaza Strip.

Gaza City is the Strip's largest and most populous city, with more than 750,000 residents. Remal, Shujayea and Tal al-Hawa are among its most well-known neighbourhoods.

At the heart of the Remal neighbourhood is al-Shifa Hospital – the largest medical facility in the Gaza Strip.

Deir el-Balah is one of Gaza’s largest agricultural producers. It is also home to four refugee camps: Nuseirat, Bureij, Maghazi and Deir el-Balah.

Gaza’s only operating power plant is located along the district’s boundary with Gaza City.

Khan Younis is home to some 430,000 people. At its centre is the Khan Younis refugee camp, where about 90,000 people live.

Rafah is the southernmost district of Gaza, with a population of about 275,000. Rafah is also the name of the crossing with Egypt that is located here.

Both Israel and Egypt have kept their borders largely shut and are responsible for further deteriorating the already weakened economic and humanitarian situation.

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Source: Al Jazeera