Civilian casualties in the U.S.-led war against Islamic State group have risen under President Donald Trump's administration. A recent report by news website Daily Beast claims more than 2,200 civilians died as of July 13 by coalitions raids since Trump took charge.

While on an average around 80 civilians died per month in Iraq and Syria during Obama's presidency, the number rose to 360 per month during Trump's, that is around 12 civilians lost their lives every day, Daily Beast reported.

READ:How Syria’s Old City Raqqa Was Before ISIS Captured It

However, the coalitions's own data suggests much less casualties. In a report released July 7, the coalition said at least 603 civilians had been killed in attacks so far. The report said that around 40 per cent of the deaths were reported during the four months of Trump regime. The report also claimed in Raqqa, where almost all the airstrikes are carried out, the civilian toll is less publicly known.

Coalition officials claimed they have taken steps to minimize civilian deaths. The coalition was formed in September 2014 at a NATO conference, where ten like-minded nations agreed the Islamic State group was a threat “to Iraq, the entire region, and the international community,”

Senior leaders of the ten nations agreed to form “a broad international coalition to degrade and, ultimately, destroy the threat posed by ISIS.” The coalition then began providing air support, training, and munitions to the Kurdistan Regional Government and the government of Iraq. In October 2014, several nations joined the U.S. to carry out airstrikes against IS fighters.

The terrorist group too has increased the killing of civilians in the last few months. A U.N. report released June 8 revealed the group had killed at least 231 people in Mosul in the preceding two weeks. Many of the civilians were killed trying to leave the city.  Reports said the group even used civilians as human shields.

On June 1 alone, ISIS killed 163 people including women and children near a Pepsi factory in Mosul. Those killed were attempting to flee the al-Shifa neighborhood in western Mosul because of clashes between ISIS and Iraqi security forces. On May 26, ISIS killed 27 people including 14 women and five children in the al-Shifa neighborhood.

Earlier this monthe, U.S.-backed Kurdish-Arab alliance nearly sealed off the old city of Raqqa in Syria, trying to trap as many as 2,500 Islamic State group (ISIS) terrorists defending the capital of their self-proclaimed caliphate. 

READ: ISIS Kills Hundreds In Mosul, Iraq, According To UN

In recent months, U.S. presence on the ground has increased and it is estimated there are currently 500 U.S. personnel in northern Syria. The U.S.-led coalition also began supplying the Syrian Democratic Forces (SDF) with heavier equipment, such as mortars and anti-tank weapons, to counter suicide car bombs. Other help includes intelligence, battlefield advice and targeting assistance.

Iraq’s Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi on June 29 declared the end of the Islamic State group's (ISIS) presence in the country after the Iraqi government troops gained control over the Great Mosque of al-Nuri in Mosul.