US spy drones fired missiles early Thursday into a school set up by a top Taliban commander in a tribal area bordering Afghanistan, killing 11 people, security officials said. The air strike apparently targeting veteran militant Jalaluddin Haqqani, a major target for US forces, was the latest in a string of attacks on Pakistani soil that have raised tensions between Islamabad and Washington. It came hours after parliament passed a special resolution calling for an urgent review of Pakistan's anti-terror policy, including more talks with militants and a vow to defend Pakistan's territorial sovereignty. Security officials said that the madrassa, or religious school, near Miranshah, the main town in troubled North Waziristan region, was set up by Haqqani during the 1980s "jihad" against Soviet forces in Afghanistan. It was currently run by one of Haqqani's own commanders, Mullah Mansoor, and was recently used as a guest house for "international and local students traveling from other areas". "At 2:25 am, two spy drones fired three missiles at the madrassa of Mullah Mansoor. Eleven people have been killed in the missile strike," a security official said. "Locals are still looking for more people in the rubble," he said. The Pakistani army said it was gathering details about an "incident" in North Waziristan. "Details are being gathered about the exact number of casualties," chief military spokesman Major General Athar Abbas said. Residents said that all of the victims were local tribesmen, adding that locals had fired at two suspected US drones hovering above. There was no immediate confirmation of the strike from either the US-led coalition in Afghanistan or the Central Intelligence Agency, both of which are known to operate missile-equipped drones.