Curled up in the corner with hands bound and eyes blindfolded, captured ISIS terrorists cower in fear.
The men were seized by Iraqi forces who found them hiding in a kitchen as they swept through the Arbagiah neighbourhood of Mosul on Friday.
They must be screened before release as the advancing Iraqi troops take no chances, determined to prevent any terrorists from escaping their clutches.
The terrorists were captured by a soldier from the Iraqi Special Forces 2nd division as the crack troops swept through houses in the last remaining ISIS stronghold in Iraq.
It comes after ISIS released a video purporting to show Iraqi soldiers throw a young man under a tank over suspicions he was an ISIS terrorist.
Horrific images captured on a mobile phone show men in military clothing bearing the Iraqi flag dragging a man across the ground near Mosul.
He is then placed under the tracks of a tank before the men open fire and watch the prisoner being crushed.
The brutal 90-second video emerged online today as human rights group Amnesty claimed Iraqi government forces were killing and torturing civilians south of the city.
It is not yet clear when the footage was taken and the identity and allegiance of the victim and those filming has not been confirmed.
Amnesty International described several incidents on or around October 21 in which separate groups of men were beaten with cables and rifle butts before being shot to death.
Meanwhile, the UN has claimed that ISIS have been stockpiling ammonia to make chemical weapons and ordering children to act as suicide bombers.
Terrorists have executed scores more people around Mosul this week and are reportedly building up supplies of chemicals in civilian areas.
A mass grave with over 100 bodies found in the town of Hammam al-Alil was one of several Islamic State killing grounds, U.N. human rights spokeswoman Ravina Shamdasani said.
Public executions were being carried out for ‘treason and collaboration’ with Iraqi forces trying to recapture the city, or for the use of banned mobile phones or desertion.
People with explosive belts, possibly teenagers or young boys, were being deployed in the alleys of Old Mosul, while abducted women were being ‘distributed’ to fighters or told they would be used to accompany Islamic State convoys, she said.
As the siege continued, Amnesty International reported allegations against security forces of arbitrary detention, forced disappearances and ill-treatment of prisoners, including an account that up to six people were ‘extrajudicially executed’ in late October over ties to ISIS.
In one case, a man’s head had been severed from his body, it said. Another man’s beard was set on fire and others had shots fired between their legs, the report claims.
Iraq’s federal police has issued a statement denying its forces had been involved in extrajudicial killings.
Iraqi Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi denied the Amnesty report, saying local residents, not government forces, had killed ISIS terrorists.
He also said the rights group was spreading fear among Iraqis with its reports and would bear responsibility for displacement of people who might flee the city as a result.