Series of Bombs Torment Baghdad; 197 Killed across Iraq

A large supply of weapons is being transferred from the United State to Iraq, ahead of a possible operation in Mosul.

At least 197 were killed and 156 more were wounded.

In Baghdad, at least 25 were killed and 50 were wounded in Jisr Diyala when a blast drew in spectators and first responders to a second bombing. A bomb in Shula killed three people and wounded eight more. One person was killed and five were wounded by a blast in Shabb. Militants killed a civilian. A dumped body was found.

In Garma, Iraqi airstrikes killed six people from one family at their homes. Seven people were killed and 19 were wounded at a separate strike location.

Four people were killed and 12 were wounded in a rocket attack in Meshahda.

A car bomb in Tuz Khormato killed four security personnel and wounded nine more.

A bomb killed three recruits and wounded five more in Amerli.

Three civilians were killed and three more were wounded by a car bomb in Sarbzani.

A pair of sticky bombs killed three people and wounded nine others in Yusufiya.

Militants in Mosul executed three lawyers. Outside of town, airstrikes killed 21 militants and wounded eight more.

In Latifiya, a bomb at an outdoor market killed two people and wounded seven more.

A bomb in Madaen killed a police officer and a civilian, and it also wounded five people.

A roadside bomb killed an elderly man in Abu Saida.

Mortar fire in Amiriyat al-Falluja wounded three civilians.

Security forces blew up a tunnel near Ramadi, killing 23 militants.

Near Kirkuk, an airstrike killed 22 militants.

An airstrike left 20 militants dead at a camp near Qaim.

In al-Baghdadi, 15 militants were killed.

A dozen militants were killed and 13 were wounded in Sinjar.

Nine militants were killed in Dour.

In Ishaqi, five militants were killed.

Security forces at a checkpoint in al-Sadda killed a suicide bomber.

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Author: Margaret Griffis

Margaret Griffis is a journalist from Miami Beach, Florida and has been covering Iraqi casualties for Antiwar.com since 2006.