Bombing raids believed to have been carried out by US-led coalition forces killed at least 32 Islamic State (Isis) terrorists with 40 more injured in attacks that targeted the terror group's strongholds and bases in Raqqa city in Syria.
The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said US-led coalition forces carried out the bombings which Syrian authorities claim to have killed some members of her army and some civilians. But some activist groups said Russian jets were responsible for the air strike which goes to confirm a statement issued by the US who also blames Russia for the attack.
According to the Syrian Observatory, 15 air strikes were carried out on IS (Daesh) bases in Raqqa, the terror group's headquarters in Syria, on Sunday, 6 December. Rami Abdel Rahman, head of the UK-based group, said the death toll could rise as the current figure comes from just one hospital.
The air strikes which were also reported by two activist groups, Raqqa is Being Slaughtered Silently and the Sham News Network suggested that Russian planes had been in action and that civilians had died, according to BBC.
The IS led terrorists attack on Paris which killed 130 people has made US intensified its campaign against IS strongholds in Syria and Iraq which it began in September, 2014.
IS has claimed responsibility for the Paris attacks as well as the downing of the Russian plane which left 224 passengers, mostly Russians killed in the plane crash on 31 October.
This made Russia also start its bombing campaign in Syria following the downing of her passenger plane, which it said was caused by a bomb.
Syrian rebel forces fighting to overthrow Syrian President Bashar al-Assad who Russia is supporting to be in office have blamed Putin for targeting them instead of IS. Meanwhile, the US also wants Assad removed from office.
The UK this month also extended its bombing campaign from Iraq to Syria after their Parliament voted massively in support of the raids and even carried her first bombing raid on IS strongholds in Syria hours after the Parliamentary vote.