Practice Relating to Rule 11. Indiscriminate Attacks
In 1992, in a letter to the President of the UN Security Council, Malaysia relayed its deep concern over the deterioration of the situation in Bosnia and Herzegovina and in particular the continuous indiscriminate bombardments of civilian populated areas.
The Report on the Practice of Malaysia refers to the general prohibition of indiscriminate attacks.
The report also notes that during the communist insurgency, the security forces were prohibited from launching indiscriminate attacks against civilians.
In 2010, during the consideration of the status of the 1977 Additional Protocols by the Sixth Committee of the UN General Assembly, a statement of the delegation of Malaysia was summarized by the Committee in its records as follows:
8. [The delegate of Malaysia] said that …
10. … [t]he laws of naval warfare incorporated the fundamental principles of international humanitarian law, including necessity and proportionality … The passengers and crew of the Mavi Marmara and its accompanying vessels [which were attacked by the Israel Defense Forces in May 2010] were … entitled to the protection accorded under the  Fourth Geneva Convention and the indiscriminate attacks against them needed to be considered a serious violation of international humanitarian law.
In 2012, during the consideration of the status of the 1977 Additional Protocols by the Sixth Committee of the UN General Assembly, a statement of the delegation of Malaysia was summarized by the Committee in its records as follows:
[The delegate of Malaysia] said that … Israel, as the [O]ccupying Power in the Occupied Palestinian Territory, had failed to ensure that the people of Palestine lived a life free of misery, by blatantly disregarding international law, including the  Geneva Conventions … Its list of violations included … indiscriminate attacks.