Reporters allowed into Gaza after Israel wrapped up its 22-day military campaign spent weeks looking into what happened.
The New York Times took an in-depth look at the battle in Atatra, where Palestinians were seared by white phosphorus and homes were demolished by Israelis taking no chances.
The Washington Post, among others (including NPR and The Wall Street Journal), examined the deaths in Zeitoun, where Israeli soldiers scrawled "Arabs need 2 die" and other graffiti on the walls of Palestinian homes and more than two dozen were killed by Israeli forces.
McClatchy, among others (including the BBC), looked into allegations that an Israeli soldier shot and killed two girls standing in front of their home with their family waving white flags in Ezbt Abed Rabbo.
Now, Ashraf Khalil of the Los Angeles Times, brings the most detailed account of the fighting in Khozaa, a small village near the Israel border where human rights researchers found the most extensive use of white phosphorus and residents reported that an Israeli soldier shot and killed a woman waving a white flag as she tried to lead civilians to safety.
"As the International Criminal Court weighs a war crimes investigation of the Gaza offensive," the Los Angeles Times reports, "the experience of Khozaa could be a key part in the evidence."