An aerial picture taken by drone shows a flooded a camp for displaced Syrians near the village of for the Kafr Uruq, in Syria s northern rebel-held Idlib province, on December 17, 2021. AFP
The camp, which is controlled by the Kurdish-led autonomous administration in northeastern Syria, houses about 62,000 displaced persons, including relatives of IS fighters.
About 93 percent are women and children, and about half come from Iraq.
According to the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, which has a wide network of sources in Syria, "six assassinations were committed" in the camp by IS cells since the start of December.
The last victim to date was shot dead on Saturday.
The victims include three Iraqis, two men and one woman as well as two Syrian women and one woman whose identity is unknown, the observatory said.
Since the start of the year, the number of killings in the camp has been on the rise.
Some 86 people were killed, including 63 Iraqi refugees who resided in Al-Hol, according to the monitor's toll.
Observatory head Rami Abdel Rahman warned that "chaos and insecurity persist within the camp", labelling it a "ticking time bomb" in comments to AFP.
In March, the Kurdish-led authorities launched a major operation in the camp during which they arrested 125 alleged IS members.
The UN has repeatedly warned of the deteriorating security conditions in Al-Hol, which has also seen breakout attempts in recent months.
The overcrowded camp hosts about 10,000 foreign women, children and relatives of jihadists.
Since the fall of IS's self-styled "caliphate" in March 2019, Syria's Kurds and the United Nations have repeatedly urged foreign countries to repatriate their nationals held in northeast Syria.
But most western countries have refused to repatriate their nationals from the camp.
Calls by the Kurdish administration for the formation of international tribunals for the fighters have also been overlooked.