The public record of violent deaths following the 2003 invasion of Iraq
- UK showed no real interest in monitoring civilian casualties
- Iraq Body Count on the Chilcot Report 7 Jul 2016
- Besieged: Living and Dying in Fallujah
- 19 Jun 2016
- Iraq: wars and casualties, 13 years on
- Iraq 2015: A Catastrophic Normal
- For Chilcot's Inquiry, Iraq remains one giant unmarked grave of unknown size
- Iraq Digital Memorial announced
- Earlier analysis from IBC…
- View the Database
- About the IBC project
- Contribute to the work or make a donation
- Reference: Resources, Announcements, Press releases
Iraq Body Count maintains the world’s largest public database of violent civilian deaths since the 2003 invasion, as well as separate running total which includes combatants.
IBC's data is drawn from cross-checked media reports, hospital, morgue, NGO and official figures or records (see About IBC). You can contribute to IBC's work in several ways, including with a donation.
Key IBC publications
- Civilian deaths in “noble” Iraq mission pass 10,000
- A Dossier on Civilian Casualties in Iraq 2003-2005
- Post-surge violence: its extent and nature
- How can the utility of press reports be assessed?
- How has IBC been used by others?
“We don’t do body counts”General Tommy Franks
Iraq Body Count
Sunday 24 July: 150 killed.
Baghdad: 27 by suicide bomber, IEDs.
Saturday 23 July: 30 killed.
Shirqat: 17 by suicide bomber, IED.