Hamas terrorists' bloodthirsty rampage on October 7 saw more than 1,400 Israelis slaughtered and around 240 abducted from their homes near the border with Gaza.
Now, blood-curdling bodycam footage reveals that one of Hamas's tactics may have been designed to win over the trust of unassuming Israelis - before killing them in their homes.
It has previously been reported that Hamas gunmen wore Israel Defence Forces (IDF) uniforms to lure their victims towards them before mowing them down.
At the beginning of the video, as the motorcade sweeps down the highway, the person behind the camera can reportedly be heard screaming: 'We have a special mission!'
The group then comes across a man who they force to come out of his hiding place in a concrete bomb shelter, thought to be near Kissufim.
'I'm a Muslim,' the man tells them, before the indiscriminate terrorists bark commands at him, appearing to say: 'Get out! Raise your hands! Get out, get out! Here is the dog.'
The man, who The Sun reports is a Muslim Bedouin from the Negev desert in southern Israel, had been hiding from rockets when he was pulled out and put in a car.
The terrorists then reportedly told him: 'If you don't tell me where Re'im is, I'll kill you. Where is Re'im?
'Whose car is this, you animal? Where is Re'im? Where is the car key?', they continue, as they repeatedly taunt him until he tells them directions to the Israeli military base.
The petrified man then begs with the killers as they proceed to tie his hands behind his back, strip him and brutally beat him until he gives them an answer.
The army base was stormed by gunmen during the mass invasion on October 7, with several members of Israel's Combat Intelligence Collection Corps killed and captured, according to The Times of Israel.
The IDF said following the attacks that terrorists they found in kibbutz Bari adopted a deceptive tactic - wearing IDF uniforms and opening fire on the approaching forces.
Thousands of Hamas terrorists breached the border and launched attacks on military positions, as well as civilian villages and a music festival full of hundreds of youngsters.