Coalition casualties in Afghanistan
|Coalition deaths in Afghanistan by country
As of 14 May 2013[update], there have been 3,221 coalition deaths in Afghanistan as part of ongoing coalition operations (Operation Enduring Freedom and ISAF) since the invasion in 2001. In this total, the American figure is for deaths "In and Around Afghanistan" which, as defined by the United States Department of Defense, includes some deaths in Pakistan and Uzbekistan and the deaths of 12 CIA operatives.
In addition to these deaths in Afghanistan, another 33 U.S. and one Canadian soldier were killed in other countries while supporting operations in Afghanistan. The total also omits the 62 Spanish soldiers returning from Afghanistan who died in Turkey on May 26, 2003, when their plane crashed.
During the first five years of the war, the vast majority of coalition deaths were American, but between 2006 and 2011, a significant proportion were amongst other nations, particularly the United Kingdom and Canada which have been assigned responsibility for the flashpoint provinces of Helmand and Kandahar, respectively. This is because in 2006, ISAF expanded its jurisdiction to the southern regions of Afghanistan which were previously under the direct authority of the U.S. military. As Robert Gates pointed out on June 10, 2011, in his "last policy speech" as U.S. Secretary of Defense, "more than 850 troops from non-U.S. NATO members have made the ultimate sacrifice in Afghanistan. For many allied nations these were the first military casualties they have taken since the end of the Second World War." Additionally, there have been 63 fatalities among troops from the non-NATO contributors to the coalition (Georgia, Australia, Sweden, New Zealand, Finland, Jordan, South Korea and Albania).
With 711 Operation Enduring Freedom and ISAF deaths, 2010 was the deadliest year for foreign military troops since the U.S. invasion in 2001, continuing the trend that has occurred every year since 2003.
In 2009, there were 7,228 improvised explosive device (IED) attacks in Afghanistan, a 120% increase over 2008, and a record for the war. Of the 512 foreign soldiers killed in 2009, 448 were killed in action. 280 of those were killed by IEDs. In 2010, IED attacks in Afghanistan wounded 3,366 U.S. soldiers, which is nearly 60% of the total IED-wounded since the start of the war. Of the 711 foreign soldiers killed in 2010, 630 were killed in action. 368 of those were killed by IEDs, which is around 36% of the total IED-killed since the start of the war to date. Insurgents planted 14,661 IEDs in 2010, a 62% increase over the previous year.
The number of killed in 2012, had been 405.
Details regarding the Casualties 
The Australian forces in Afghanistan have suffered 39 fatalities. 249 soldiers have been wounded.
Also, at least one Australian civilian (David Savage, formerly a senior officer with the Department of Foreign Affairs working as an adviser to AusAID) was wounded in Afghanistan.
As of May 1, 2013, the British forces have suffered 444 fatalities and 2096 wounded in action, another 4468 have suffered from disease or non-battle injuries. Of these, 401 soldiers were killed as a result of hostile action, while 43 are known to have died either as a result of illness, non-combat injuries or accidents, or have not yet officially been assigned a cause of death pending the outcome of an investigation. The vast majority of fatalities have taken place since the redeployment of British forces to the Taliban stronghold of Helmand province in 2006, as only five men died between April 2002 and early March 2006.
Canada's role in Afghanistan, consisting of operations against the Taliban and other insurgents in southern Afghanistan (Kandahar Province), has resulted in the largest number of fatal casualties for any single Canadian military mission since the Korean War. A total of 157* members of the Canadian Forces have died in Afghanistan between February 2002 and October 29, 2011. Of these, 132 were due to enemy actions, including 97 due to IEDs or landmines, 22 due to RPG, small arms or mortar fire, and 13 due to suicide bomb attacks. Another six Canadian soldiers died due to friendly fire while conducting combat operations. An additional 19 Canadian soldiers have died in Afghanistan as a result of accidents or non-combat circumstances; 6 in vehicle accidents, 3 unspecified non-combat-related deaths, 3 suicide deaths, 2 in a helicopter crash, 2 from accidental falls, 2 from accidental gunshots and 1 death from an illness. 635 soldiers had been wounded in action and 1,412 received non-battle injuries since April 2002, up to their withdrawal in December 2011.
Since the beginning of the Croatian mission in 2003, Croatian soldiers have been involved in four armed incidents in Afghanistan. So far, all the incidents have resulted in minor injuries. At least 8 Croatian soldiers have been wounded and injured in Afghanistan 
Denmark, a NATO member, has about 750 troops in Afghanistan, mostly stationed in Helmand province as part of NATO's International Security and Assistance Force (ISAF).
Denmark's first three deaths were the result of an accident during the disposal of a Soviet-era anti-aircraft missile in 2002. With a new mandate issued by the Danish parliament in 2006, Danish military operations transformed from relatively safe non-combat operations in the centre of the country to combat operations alongside the British contingent in the violent southern Helmand province. 37 soldiers have been killed in various hostile engagements or as a result of friendly fire, and 6 have been killed in non-combat related incidents, bringing the number of Danish fatalities to 43. More than 100 soldiers have been wounded in action.
A total of 25 Dutch servicemen were killed in Afghanistan. The first two Dutch fatalities were soldiers killed in an accidental helicopter crash in 2006. Since then, one pilot died in a non-hostile F-16 crash, and one soldier committed suicide at Kamp Holland. In 2007, one soldier was accidentally killed when a Patria armoured vehicle overturned at a river crossing near Tarin Kowt in Uruzgan. After that 19 soldiers were killed in action between 2007 and 2010. Finally, the last soldier to die was from an illness a month before the contingent withdrew from the country in December 2010. 140 soldiers were wounded in action.
Nine Estonian soldiers have died in Afghanistan: eight have been killed in action and one in an accident, 92 soldiers have been wounded in action.
A total of 88 French soldiers have died thus far. 70 soldiers have been killed in action, of the 18 others: seven have died in vehicle accidents, one in a helicopter crash, two committed suicide, two have drowned, one was killed by a lightning strike, two died from a non-hostile gunshot wound, one died by friendly fire, one died in an accidental explosion, and one died of unknown causes.
The largest number of soldiers killed was when French troops were ambushed in the area of Sirobi, some 50 km (31 mi) east of Kabul, in August 2008. Ten French troops were killed and a further 21 wounded in the attack - the heaviest loss of troops France has suffered since deploying to Afghanistan in 2001.
Georgia, the largest non-NATO contributor to the war effort, has lost 22 soldiers in Afghanistan and more than 100 were wounded since 2010. The first Georgian fatality occurred on September 5, 2010, when 28 years old Lieutenant Mukhran Shukvani was killed in an sniper attack and Corporal Alexandre Gitolendia was seriously wounded. Four more Georgian soldiers were killed by a landmine during combat operations on October 1, 2010, in Helmland. On February 21, 2011 Georgia lost another soldier, George Avaliani, while two others were wounded. On March 14, 2011, one of the two injured died in a hospital in Germany and on May 27, 2011 another soldier died. On June 21 a ninth Georgian soldier died of injuries sustained during an attack. On August 31, 2011, junior sergeant Rezo Beridze was killed by sniper fire during a patrol mission, Corporal Besarion Naniashvili died on December 30, 2011, January 6, 2012 Corporal Shalva Pailodze got killed, on February 22, 2012 Georgian Ministry of Defense announced death of Corporals - Valerian Beraia, Ruslan Meladze and Paata Kacharava, their combat vehicle exploded following an insurgent attack. Sergeant Valerian Khujadze exploded on an IED (Improvised Explosive Device) and died from the injuries. Corporal Givi Pantsuala, wounded in January 2012 succumbed to his wounds at a hospital in Gori, Georgia on July 28, 2012, bringing the total number of the Georgian military death toll to 18. On December 29, 2012, Defense Minister of Georgia Alasania held a special briefing regarding to the death of Georgian Sergeant Giorgi Kikadze who missed in Afghanistan on December 19. On May 13 2013, 3 Georgian soldiers: Cpl Alexander Kvitsinadze, Lower Sergeant Zviad Davitadze and Cpl Vladimer Shanava were killed after a suicide attack on 42nd Battalion military base. 27 more were wounded
A total of 53 German soldiers and 3 police officers were killed. 245 service personnel have been wounded in action.
At least two Greek soldiers have been wounded in Afghanistan.
Seven Hungarians died in Afghanistan. Two EOD members were killed by IEDs. Two were killed in a convoy attack by the Taliban. Two died in a vehicle accident during a convoy-escort task. One died because of heart attack.
Also, 14 Hungarian soldiers have been wounded in action.
Three Icelandic personnel were wounded in an attack in 2004.
A total of 52 Italians have died in Afghanistan: 34 killed in action, nine died in vehicle accidents, two of heart attacks, one due to an accidental weapon discharge, four of illness, one in an accidental airplane crash and one committed suicide. Of the 34 who died in combat, one had died from injuries sustained a week before. The soldier had been captured and was injured in the raid to rescue him. One other Italian soldier was captured but he was rescued safely.
A member of the Jordanian intelligence agency Dairat al-Mukhabarat al-Ammah, was killed in the Forward Operating Base Chapman attack. Also, a Jordanian soldier was killed and three were wounded while escorting a humanitarian convoy in Logar province on May 22, 2011.
At least 4 Macedonian soldiers have been wounded in Afghanistan.
One soldier (Mijailo Perišić) died in Afghanistan
New Zealand 
Ten New Zealand Defence Force soldiers have died in Afghanistan, most while carrying out their duties as part of the Provincial Reconstruction Team in the Bamyan Province. Lieutenant Timothy O'Donnell was killed when his convoy was ambushed on a notorious stretch of road in the province. Private Kirifi Mila died when the Humvee in which he was travelling accidentally rolled down a 30-metre cliff. Corporal Doug Grant of the New Zealand SAS was killed in Kabul on 18 August 2011. Lance Corporal Leon Smith, also of the New Zealand SAS, was killed on 27 September 2011 in Wardak province. On 3 April 2012, Corporal Doug Hughes died in a "non-combat" incident in Bamyan Province. The circumstances of Corporal Hughes' death are still being investigated. On 5 August 2012, Lance Corporals Rory Malone and Pralli Durrer, were killed in Bamyan Province in a firefight with insurgents. Most recently, Lance Corporal Jacinda Baker, Private Richard Harris and Corporal Luke Tamatea were killed on 19 August 2012 when their vehicle was hit by an IED. Lance Corporal Baker is New Zealand's first female casualty in a combat role since women were allowed to serve on the frontline in 2000. In November 2012, New Zealand Prime Minister John Key confirmed a coalition airstrike had killed Abdullah Kalta, the Taliban commander believed responsible for the deaths of O'Donnell, Baker, Harris and Tamatea.
39 Polish soldiers (including a military civilian medic and one JW GROM member) have been killed in action, one died in a vehicle accident and two died due to a non-combat cause. At least 101 soldiers have been wounded in action.
At least one Slovenian civilian expert was injured.
South Korean 
A South Korean officer was shot by a fellow officer for not following an order to speak quietly on the telephone. Another South Korean soldier, Sergeant Yoon Jang-ho, was killed in a suicide bomb attack at Bagram Air Base.
Of the 35 Spanish deaths, 17 died in August 2005 when the Eurocopter Cougar helicopter they were travelling in crashed, 13 were killed in separate attacks by insurgents, two died from natural causes, and two died in vehicle accidents. Another 62 died in a Yak-42 plane crash in Turkey on their way back to Spain from Afghanistan.
Five Swedish soldiers have been killed in action since 2005. Three in two separate IED incidents and two in an ambush by an ANP uniform wearing insurgent. At least 13 soldiers were wounded
Several local translators working with the Swedish PRT have been killed.
The Turkish Army suffered its first deaths on July 14, 2009, when two soldiers were killed in a road traffic accident in Faryab province, between Mazar-i Sharif and Kabul. One of the two killed was the commander of the Turkish contingent of ISAF troops in Afghanistan. On March 16, 2012, 12 Turkish soldiers were killed when their helicopter crashed into a house in Kabul.
United States 
Of the United States deaths, more than 1,700 have died in hostile action. Included in these numbers are 12 CIA operatives that were killed in Afghanistan: seven in a suicide bomb attack on a military base, two in an ambush, one in a shooting attack at the U.S. embassy in Kabul, one in a prison uprising in November 2001, and one in an accident. The independent website iCasualties has put the total number of U.S. deaths at 2,083. This number is by six higher than the Department of Defense's tally which is 2,077, when including the intelligence operatives.
Since the start of U.S. military operations in Afghanistan, 18,188 U.S. service members have been wounded in hostile action, according to the Defense Department. Also, one U.S. soldier is currently being held as a prisoner of war since June 30, 2009.
|Coalition deaths in other countries as the result of the war
In addition to the 2,136 American deaths in Afghanistan, Pakistan and Uzbekistan, another 33 U.S. soldiers died in: Kuwait, Bahrain, Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Germany, Turkey, the Arabian sea, the Persian Gulf, the Red Sea and the Mediterranean, while supporting operations in Afghanistan. Among them are also a Marine, a civilian DoD employee and two military airmen who were killed in action while supporting Operation Enduring Freedom.
See also 
- War in Afghanistan (2001–present)
- Afghan War order of battle
- British Forces casualties in Afghanistan since 2001
- Canadian Forces casualties in Afghanistan
- Criticism of the War on Terror
- German Armed Forces casualties in Afghanistan
- Civilian casualties in the War in Afghanistan (2001–present)
- List of aviation accidents and incidents in the War in Afghanistan
- International public opinion on the war in Afghanistan
- Operation Enduring Freedom
- Protests against the War in Afghanistan (2001–present)
- Taliban insurgency
- Tarnak Farm incident
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Finnish peacekeeper accidentally wounded on base in Afghanistan // «Helsingin Sanomat», 25th August 2010
- "Two Finnish and one Swedish peacekeeper were wounded in a rocket launcher attack in Afghanistan on Friday... The peacekeepers’ vehicle came under attack in the village of Temorak, about 45 kilometres west of Mazar e Sharif... Finnish Defence Minister Jyri Häkämies expressed regret over the incident. He said for the time being it will not, however, lead to the rethinking of Finland’s role in Afghanistan. Since joining the operation in Afghanistan, one Finnish peacekeeper has been killed and eight more have been wounded."
19.11.2010 Two Finnish Peacekeepers Injured in Afghanistan
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21.11.2010 Another Finnish peacekeeper wounded in Afghanistan
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16.03.2011 Finnish Peacekeeper Injured in Afghanistan
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Afghanistan: inspection du théâtre par le chef d’état-major des armées 11th May 2012
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|url=missing title (help).
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|Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Casualties in the War in Afghanistan (2001-present)|
- Defense Department Casualty Page
- NATO ISAF Press Releases
- Operation Enduring Freedom: Fatalities
- Casualties in Afghanistan & Iraq
- CNN.com - Operation Enduring Freedom Casualties
- US War Watch - Afghanistan casualties tracked by US War Watch
- CBC News Indepth: Afghanistan, Canadian casualties
- British military fatalities in Afghanistan in OEF and ISAF (BBC News)
- Casualty Counter: Afghanistan Casualty Counter
- "War Against Terrorism" in Afghanistan
- Casualty Monitor - Tracking the war in Afghanistan