A car bomb that exploded in an Iraqi town as people celebrated the end of Ramadan has killed at least 80 people, according to local officials.
The explosion took place in Khan Bani Saad, about 20 miles northeast of Baghdad.
A senior leader of the so-called Islamic State group responsible for coordinating suicide bomb attacks has been killed in a coalition air strike, the US has said.
According to the country's Department of Defence, Tariq bin Tahar al-'Awni al-Harzi was killed in Shaddadi, Syria, on June 16.
As of the end of 2013, al-Harzi had become known as Islamic State's "amir of suicide bombers", and a $3 million (£1.9m) reward was offered for information which brought him to justice.
Spokesman Captain Jeff Davis revealed 33-year-old al-Harzi had been a key player in moving people and equipment into Syria and Iraq - including suicide bombs and car-borne explosives.
[al-Harzi's] death will impact ISIL's ability to integrate foreign terrorist fighters into the Syrian and Iraqi fight as well as to move people and equipment across the border between Syria and Iraq.
His brother, Ali Awni al-Harzi, was also killed in Mosul, Iraq, the day before. He was believed to have been involved in an attack of a US diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya, in 2012.
A US air strike has killed an Islamic State militant believed to have been involved in an attack of a US diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya, in 2012, the Pentagon has said.
The air strike on Mosul, Iraq, on June 15 killed Ali Awni al-Harzi who has been named as a "person of interest" in the Benghazi attack which left the US ambassador to Libya and three other American citizens dead.
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US Marine Sergeant Lawrence Hutchins III has been found guilty of murdering a disabled Iraqi civilian in 2006, a Marine Corps official said.
Prosecutors argued that the killing was motivated by a desire to send a message to a resistant Iraqi village.
Hutchins was initially convicted of murder, larceny and making false statements over the killing of the civilian but it was was later overturned.
But he was convicted again on Wednesday on three out of four counts, including murder, following a retrial.
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The family of British 17-year-old Talha Asmal have expressed "grief" over reports that he has been killed while with Islamic State in Iraq.
Relatives say he was groomed and exploited by militants "too cowardly to do their own dirty work".
However, there are still questions over why he left his Dewsbury home for a life of extremism.
ITV News UK Editor Rohit Kachroo reports from West Yorkshire:
British society must stay "vigilant" to spot signs of radicalisation in young people, Philip Hammond has said.
Talha Asmal, 17, reportedly became Britain's youngest suicide bomber when he blew himself up while fighting for Islamic State in Iraq.
Speaking about the teenager's death, the foreign secretary said: "Teachers, parents, social workers, people in the community all need to be vigilant and look for signs of early radicalisation."
A man once considered the "godfather" of the British jihadi movement has said there is no doubt a 17-year-old - who has apparently become Britain's youngest suicide bomber - was groomed.
Abu Muntasir, who used to recruit extremists, told Good Morning Britain that Talha Asmal had committed an "abhorrent crime" and said parents need to have more communication with their children to prevent similar tragedies.
"There is grooming, no doubt - I know how we used to convince people by ignoring a lot of facts on the ground, ignoring reality and alternative views amongst Muslims and Muslim teaching," he said.
"So the parents need to have more communication with their children, they need to have more of an overseeing aspect of how to be a good parent.
"It's totally despicable what he (Talha) has done, it is an abhorrent crime, and we should be very careful."
The family of Talha Asmal has said the teenager, who was reportedly killed while with Islamic State in Iraq, was targeted online and was the victim of "calculated grooming".
ITV News Correspondent Neil Connery reports: