An Islamic State (IS) supporter suggested a means to distribute the group’s religious propaganda on Facebook while circumventing suspension by administrators of the social networking service.
Jihadists on social media celebrated the June 11, 2016 shooting in a gay nightclub in Orlando by Omar Mateen, who killed 50. Such reactions on social media, most abundantly provided by Islamic State (IS) supporters, characterized Mateen as a hero and called for further attacks.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel shared a message recommending the use of “burner” phones to “secure communication” and avoid being “tracked.”
Amid a multipronged social media campaign, pro-Islamic State (IS) media groups produced an array of images celebrating the March 22, 2016 Brussels bombings and issuing further threats to Europe and the West.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel shared a guide for creating Facebook accounts without the need to verify with a phone number.
Islamic State (IS) supporters on social media attempted to justify the March 22, 2016 Brussels bombings as fair treatment for Western airstrikes in Muslim countries while threatening future attacks.
A jihadist provided a guide he authored to turn Facebook users into supporters of the Islamic State (IS) by gradually introducing them to its ideology.
A prominent widowed woman living under the Islamic State (IS) disseminated information on three high-profile U.S. military figures for the purposes of lone wolf attacks.
Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) claimed a car bombing and raid by four teams of fighters on the Yemeni Political Security building in the city of al-Hudaydah.
Sinai Province of the Islamic State (IS) claimed killing many tribal militia elements in an ambush in Sheikh Zuweid and published photos displaying three corpses.
Islamic State (IS) supporters on Twitter circulated the alleged address of Robert O'Neill, the former Navy SEAL who has claimed to have directly killed Osama bin Laden during the May 2011 Abbottabad raid.
Pro-Islamic State (IS) jihadists distributed an Android app that catalogues the latest releases from the group, organizing them into categories such as photos reports, daily al-Bayan Radio news bulletins, and video productions.
Munther Omar Saleh, a 20 year-old N.Y. college student accused of plotting an attack in the U.S., maintained a popular Twitter account within the online Islamic State (IS) community.
Islamic State (IS) fighters and supporters on Twitter announced the death of an alleged Dutch fighter in Syria, “Abu Luqman.”
A prominent alleged Islamic State (IS) fighter and recruiter requested financial donations from users on Twitter.
Jihadist accounts on Twitter reacted to the recent killing by a police officer of an alleged Islamic State (IS) supporter named Usaama Rahim in Boston, characterizing the event as indicative of a Western war on Islam and recruitment point for attacks and migration.
A jihadist proposed fighters use remote control car bombs or have a suicide attacker to place a rock on the accelerator and jump out of the vehicle prior to its explosion so that he may possibly mount similar strikes in the future.
Ehsanullah Ehsan, the official spokesman for the Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) offshoot Jamat-ul-Ahrar, promoted his LinkedIn profile on his Twitter account.
An alleged fighter with al-Nusra Front, al-Qaeda’s (AQ) Syrian affiliate, claimed that the group aimed to share power with allied groups in Syria and advised jihadi prospects to shift support from publicized beheadings to entering battlefields.
Abu Sulayman al-Muhajir, an Australian cleric and Shariah officials in al-Qaeda’s branch in Syria, the Nusra Front, held a brief interview session on Twitter, responding to users about the group’s affiliation with al-Qaeda, its implementation of Shariah, and why it has not yet attacked Israel.
A Somali jihadist reported that accused spy for the American intelligence who was involved in a U.S. drone killing Sahl al-Ansari, a commander in the Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement, was killed.