An Islamic State (IS)-linked group warned of retaliatory attacks on churches for the shootings at the two mosques in New Zealand.
Al-Qaeda Central (AQC) issued a statement on the shootings at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, calling on Muslims to take revenge but to avoid targeting places of worship, to demonstrate that Islam is a religion of ethics and morality.
In its editorial for Issue 174 of its al-Naba weekly newspaper, the Islamic State (IS) slammed hollow condemnations of the New Zealand shootings and promoted violent reprisals, portrayed its attacks in the West, for example, as protecting Muslims globally.
In the wake of the New Zealand massacre, jihadists used a July 2013 cover from the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo to incite Muslims to act, while also suggesting a new attack on the publishers.
The Syria-based al-Qaeda (AQ)-aligned Hurras al-Deen released a statement on the shootings at two mosques in New Zealand, arguing that the attack demonstrates an endemic hatred of "disbelievers" for Muslims.
An al-Qaeda (AQ) ideologue explored what he termed the "Crusader mentality" derived from the writings on the New Zealand shooter's weapon and excerpts from his manifesto.
Abu al-Hassan al-Muhajir, the spokesman for the Islamic State (IS), disputed the U.S. declaration of victory over the group and condemned the shootings at the two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand.
Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) and Jama'at Nusrat al-Islam wal Muslimeen (JNIM) released a joint statement on the shootings at two mosques in New Zealand, calling on Muslims to target the "Crusader far right" and anyone who praised the attack.
Abdullah al-Muhaysini, a prominent Saudi cleric and jihadi figure in Syria, delivered a sermon on the shootings at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, finding hypocrisy in the global reaction to the incident, and blaming the "whole world" for instigating Islamophobia.
The spokesman for al-Qaeda's (AQ) Somalia branch, the Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement, condemned U.S. President Donald Trump at a press conference he held on the shootings at two mosques in New Zealand, arguing that his rhetoric and that of other "Crusader" leaders make them "the real criminals behind this crime".
An al-Qaeda (AQ)-aligned publishing unit issued a message from a group ideologue demanding Muslims retaliate for the shootings at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, and suggested economic interests and military sites.
In posts, jihadists have incited for attacks on churches as reciprocity for the deadly shootings at the Al Noor Mosque and the Linwood Islamic Centre in New Zealand.
An Islamic State (IS)-aligned group used footage recorded by the Christchurch, New Zealand, attacker, among anti-Islamic imagery and clips, to incite Muslims to attack "Crusaders".
Amid venomous posts demanding revenge for the massacre at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, an Islamic State (IS) supporter called on lone wolves to attack relatives of the shooter and also to strike churches.
A message disseminated by Indonesian IS-linked channels and groups, issued in response to remarks by a Queensland senator, incited to target Australian tourists commanding: “stab and cut the kuffar in revenge for the Muslim blood they spilled!”
In response to the deadly attack at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, jihadists, both al-Qaeda (AQ)- and Islamic State (IS)-aligned, expressed their outage in the form of demanding and inciting for revenge.
The Afghan Taliban condemned the attack on two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, while reminding that Muslims in Afghanistan are also subjected to strikes.