The Israeli military has wrapped up its investigation into last week's killing of the Gaza mother and her four kids.
In short, as expected, the Israeli military concluded that it was not to blame for the deaths.
The centerpiece of their investigation is the surveillance video -- posted below -- of the twin IDF air strikes on the militants in Beit Hanoun.
While the video provides a critical view of the attack, it actually leaves lots of questions unanswered.
The Israeli military concluded that the mother and her children were killed by a secondary blast created by some sort of explosives carried by the militant hit in the second air strike.
In the video there is clearly a second, larger blast during the first air strike. But there is no clear, larger, secondary explosion in the second.
According to the Israeli military, the four militants posed an imminent threat to Israeli soldiers who had entered Gaza and were sweeping the area about 400 yards from the air strikes.
But it is not clear from the video that the four men posed an imminent danger to Israeli forces when the first strike was ordered.
And it is even less clear that the man targeted in the second strike posed an imminent danger to Israeli forces, as the militant appears to be lying down near the house of the family killed in the attack.
Maj. Avital Liebovitz, an Israeli military spokeswoman, said the Israeli air strike used the smallest type of missile in their arsenal in an effort to avoid killing innocent bystanders.
I've seen such attacks up close. One time I was doing an interview when the Israeli military tried to hit a car carrying militants in Gaza City.
The single missile missed its target and instead hit the adjacent apartment building. It left a big hole in the roof and damaged part of a room on the top floor. But the damage was remarkable contained.
In the video, you can actually see other people within yards of the targeted militants who are able to flee without apparently being seriously injured by the blast.
Israel constantly blames the militants for operating from within civilian areas and accuses them of using innocent Palestinians as human shields.
Militants most certainly operate from within towns and cities in Gaza, which is one of the most densely populated places on the planet. But international law still calls for Israel to weigh the risks to innocent civilians when it stages such attacks.
The video offers a valuable view of the controversial strike. But it is not the end of the story.
One of the flaws with Israeli military investigations of its controversial attacks in Gaza is that they rely almost entirely on video like this and testimony from their own soldiers.
The Israeli military is unable to gather eyewitness testimony, talk to survivors, interview doctors or examine the scene.
That means that any Israeli investigation is going to start and end without providing a complete understanding of the attack.
Various groups, including Human Rights Watch, are calling on Israel to launch an independent investigation. But Israel is almost certainly not going to do so.
That means that this video is about as far as the IDF will go in addressing the controversy.
Unfortunately, it leaves too many questions unanswered.