The Israeli Embassy has said that all Irish politicians will be invited to view footage from the October 7th terrorist attack.
Some 1,100 civilians and 300 soldiers were killed by Hamas terrorists, while 240 people were taken hostage.
A select group of journalists were shown the footage in Dublin earlier today.
The majority of the footage shown to journalists was taken from the GoPro cameras that Hamas terrorists wore during the October 7th attack.
They show the terrorists indiscriminately shooting and killing Israeli civilians, some of whom were in their homes, while others were in their cars.
The footage also shows the burnt bodies of victims.
While mobile phone footage also shows Hamas members dancing and celebrating around the bodies of the people they had just murdered as they chant ‘Allahu Akbar'.
The Israeli Ambassador to Ireland Dana Erlich says all Irish TDs and Senators will now be invited to view the footage from the October 7th attack for them to see what Israel say they are at war against.
The footage has not been made publicly available at the request of the victims’ families.
It comes as Israel's Defence Minister Yoav Gallant said his country's military is 'in the heart of Gaza City' - and Hamas's leader is 'isolated in a bunker'.
He also says before there can be any humanitarian pause, hostages must be returned.
Airstrikes on Gaza since October 7th have reportedly led to 10,000 Palestinian deaths.
The United Nations Secretary-General António Guterres has reiterated his "total condemnation of the acts of terror committed by Hamas in Israel for which there can be no justification."
He also reiterated his call for an immediate humanitarian ceasefire.
World Health Organisation (WHO) spokesperson Christian Lindmeier said access to the enclave is vital.
“Every day, you think it is the worst day and then the next day is worse,” he said, quoting a colleague in Gaza, which remains under almost complete blockade.
"Access, access, access is necessary," he added.
Echoing previous UN appeals, Mr Lindmeier insisted that what is needed now is “the political will to at least grant a humanitarian pause and access to alleviate the suffering of the civilian population as well as the hostages in Gaza”.
UN High Commissioner for Human Rights Volker Türk began a five-day visit to the region in Cairo on Tuesday to engage with government officials, civil society and victims.
"Human rights violations are at the root of this escalation and human rights play a central role in finding a way out of this vortex of pain," Mr Türk said.
He is set to visit Rafah on the Egypt-Gaza border before travelling to Jordan’s capital Amman.
Additional reporting: Jack Quann