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International law prohibits arbitrary killing and limits the lawful use of intentional lethal force to exceptional situations.
In armed conflict, only combatants and people directly participating in hostilities may be directly targeted.
Amnesty International also documented cases of so-called “rescuer attacks” in which those who ran to the aid of the victims of an initial drone strike were themselves targeted in a rapid follow-on attack.
While there may have been a presumption that the rescuers were members of the group being targeted, it is difficult to see how such distinctions could be made in the immediate and chaotic aftermath of a missile strike.
The region that has seen more strikes than any other part of the country.
The organization conducted detailed field research into nine of these strikes, with the report documenting killings, which raise serious questions about violations of international law that could amount to war crimes or extrajudicial executions.
In addition to the threat of US drone strikes, people in North Waziristan are frequently caught between attacks by armed groups and Pakistan’s armed forces.
The local population lives under constant fear of inescapable violence by all sides.
Residents also told Amnesty International they could not report abuses by armed groups to local authorities for fear of retaliation.Outside armed conflict, intentional lethal force is lawful only when strictly unavoidable to protect against an imminent threat to life .In some circumstances arbitrary killing can amount to a war crime or extrajudicial execution, which are crimes under international law.This secrecy has enabled the USA to act with impunity and block victims from receiving justice or compensation.As far as Amnesty International is aware, no US official has ever been held to account for unlawful killings by drones in Pakistan.