The Islamic State (IS) identified a Russian boy among two suicide bombers who hit an Iraqi military post in the city of 'Anah in Iraq's Anbar governorate.
Pro-Islamic State (IS) channels circulated an incitement for lone-wolf attacks and stealing as means of financing jihad.
Khayr Province, the Islamic State (IS) division for Deir al-Zour, Syria, released a video focusing on snipers, highlighting the foreign fighters among them, and claiming to have sniped 2500 people in nearly three years.
Furat Province, a division of the Islamic State (IS) in western Iraq near the Syrian border, released a video featuring Uyghur members of its anti-aircraft units, and a Uyghur fighter asking his brethren in Iraq and Syria to leave opposition factions and embrace the group.
The Islamic State (IS) released a video celebrating the disasters from Hurricanes Irma and Harvey in the United States, and featuring an English-speaking fighter commenting that the "insane Trump" is expected to call on Arab rulers for support.
The Islamic State’s (IS) Khorasan Province, which spans Afghanistan and Pakistan, released a video showing Eid al-Adha festivities, featuring an English-speaking fighter noting the presence of Indians, Russians, and Tajiks in their ranks.
The Islamic State’s (IS) Raqqah Province in Syria released a video featuring a 10-year-old American boy, who gave a message to U.S. President Donald Trump that the battle will not end in Raqqah or Mosul but in “your lands”.
The jihadi media group al-Fursan published a biography of David Drugeon (AKA Abu Hamza al-Jaza’iri, Salman al-Faransi), a French al-Qaeda (AQ) explosives expert killed in an airstrike in Aleppo, Syria, in July 2015.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed killing and wounding a “number” of what it described as “PKK apostates” in a suicide attack involving an Indian fighter in Raqqah.
The Islamic State’s (IS) Raqqah Province released a video featuring over 15 foreign fighters, including an English-speaking Somali who addressed U.S. President Donald Trump, engaged in battles against Kurdish fighters.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed killing 11 “PKK apostates” in a suicide bombing by a Swedish fighter south of Raqqah.
In the 11th issue of its Rumiyah magazine, the Islamic State (IS) for the first time claimed credit for the June 19, 2017, attack in Paris, France, and the bombing in Brussels, Belgium, the following day, and called to strike Western economies, to kidnap children, and to kill a German national.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed a suicide bombing by an alleged Canadian fighter in Mosul.
A jihadi media group published a biographical eulogy of “Abu Zubayr Somali,” a Somali Nusra Front (NF) fighter killed in Syria after living in the U.S. for “a number of years.”
Fursan al-Sham, a jihadi media outlet operated by foreign fighters in Syria, published a story tracing the journey of Uyghur fighters from China to Syria.
Jihadist Telegram channels solicited financial donations for families of fighters in Syria, offering private communication channels for willing donors.
In the German version of the second issue of Islamic State’s (IS) multi-language Rumiyah magazine, the group included the story of slain IS fighter, Abu Bilal al-Maghribi, who migrated from Germany to join IS.
Al Muhajirun, a group promoting itself as the “representative face” of foreign fighters from various jihadi factions in Syria, released a video from Muslim al-Shishani, commander of the Junud al-Sham Battalion in Syria, stressing the importance of scholars in the jihadi battlefield for uniting ranks.
A Belgian suicide bomber appealed to Muslims in Belgium, France, and Germany in a posthumous video released by the Islamic State (IS), calling on them not to fear death but to seek it.
Al Muhajirun, a group promoting itself as the “representative face” of foreign fighters from various jihadi factions in Syria, released a video from scholar calling on rebel factions to unite or at least collaborate, and urging his colleagues to come to Syria rather than tweet their messages from afar.
Jund al-Aqsa claimed capturing Kawkab village in the northern countryside of Hama, following a suicide bombing carried out by a Kuwaiti fighter. The group shared the announcement on September 11, 2016 via Twitter and Telegram channels.