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The seven children in the video were identified in a Facebook post by Egyptian freelance writer Tamer Abdo Amin as hailing from the Egyptian town of El-Mahalla El-Kubra, a large industrial and agricultural town in Egypt's Nile Delta region.
The date on which the video was filmed is unknown, although it appeared on social media around February 19.
It is also unclear who made the video, whether it was staged or spontaneous, and where it first appeared on social media.
The 24-second video mimics the style and format of videos created and shared by the Islamic State (IS) group.
The report found that militants are targeting the most vulnerable children, including those with disabilities, street children, and those who have lost parents, and are even using them as suicide bombers.
There is ample evidence that IS is training and deploying children as fighters.
Much of this evidence is published by the militants themselves, who have not shied away from the fact that children as young as 12 are being used as suicide bombers and fighters in battles.
In the video, two small children are shown kneeling before two larger children, who play at being militants and hold "knives" -- wooden sticks -- to their throats. We have decided the following -- to kill all the youths of the town of [inaudible]. " the boy says, according to a translation of the video by Bahraini blogger and journalist Amira Al Hussaini.
Two other stick-wielding children flank the "prisoners" while another boy speaks to camera. The two "militants" holding their small "captives" then pretend to slit their throats or behead them.
Over the past months, there have been growing concerns about IS's co-opting of children as militants and as sex slaves in Iraq and Syria.
A report published on February 4 by the UN Committee on the Rights of the Child said that it is "seriously concerned" about large-scale child recruitment by armed groups in Iraq, particularly IS.