The Islamic State’s (IS) ‘Amaq News Agency reported that the Champs-Élysées shooter is an “Islamic State fighter” and identified him as Belgian.
The Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) offshoot Jamat-ul-Ahrar claimed that the head of its Central Media Commission, Ehsanullah Ehsan, did not surrender to Pakistani security forces, but was arrested through “ISI agents” and turned over to the army.
The Islamic State’s (IS) foreign language media division, al-Hayat Media Center, released a Turkish video chant encouraging Muslims to migrate from the “land of disbelief” to the territories the group holds within its “Caliphate”.
The spokesman for the al-Qaeda-affiliated Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement threatened educators backing what he called “Western curricula” in Somalia, charging that their support for teachings that deviate Muslims from Islam makes them a “hostile enemy”.
Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) claimed that its fighters poisoned the water supply of Pakistani security personnel in three posts in the Charmang subdistrict of Bajaur Agency, killing dozens and harming others.
Syrian rebel groups Jaish al-Islam and Lewa’a Fajr al-Ummah claimed killing at least 55 regime soldiers in a retaliatory attack executed in reaction to the continuous bombing and use of banned weapons by the regime in east of Damascus.
The Afghan Taliban claimed killing six American soldiers in a bomb blast in Afghanistan’s Nangarhar province, and one during a clash with American and Afghan troops in Kunduz.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed a six-man suicide raid on PKK positions south of Tabqa, in Syria’s ar-Raqqah governorate.
The Islamic State’s (IS) ‘Amaq News Agency reported that the group is responsible for the attack near St. Catherine’s Monastery in south Sinai.
The Islamic State (IS) resumed documenting its use of weaponized unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV) in Mosul, publishing two photo reports of mortars dropped on Popular Mobilization positions.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel Kuwasir al-Nashir distributed a message urging IS supporters to aggressively use social media platforms to hinder monitoring and deletion of pro-IS activity online.
Shortly after claiming three attacks on Chadian and Malian forces, and Malian army-backed Donzo fighters, the al-Qaeda (AQ)-affiliated Nusrat al-Islam wal Muslimeen (NIM) took credit for two strikes on MINUSMA forces in Kidal region.
The al-Qaeda (AQ)-affiliated Nusrat al-Islam wal Muslimeen (NIM) claimed three attacks in Mali's Kidal and Ségou regions, targeting Chadian and Malian forces, and Malian army-backed Donzo fighters.
Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) released a statement calling on Muslims to drive out the “un-Islamic” system of government, legitimizing suicide operations in order to do so, and labeling the United Nations as the leader in “an evil grand war on the Islamic world.”
Jihadists discussed a suggestion for Islamic State (IS) fighters to poison bullets and explosive fragments in order to make every wound fatal upon the enemy.
The Islamic State’s (IS) ‘Amaq News Agency published an infographic downplaying the impact of the “Massive Ordnance Air Blast” (MOAB) dropped by the U.S. on an IS tunnel complex in Afghanistan’s Nangarhar province.
The Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement, al-Qaeda’s branch in Somalia, claimed bombing a United Nations vehicle in the outskirts of Mogadishu, as well as killing five Somali troops in a gunfire exchange in the capital.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) Nashir News Agency published an infographic ridiculing the cost of the “Massive Ordnance Air Blast” (MOAB) relative not only to its cost, but to the soda can explosive used by the group’s Sinai Province to take down a Russian airliner in October 2015.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel suggested an attack location for Easter Sunday.
Following America’s use of a 10,000 kg “Massive Ordnance Air Blast” (MOAB) on an Islamic State (IS) tunnel complex in Afghanistan’s Nangarhar province, pro-IS jihadists tried to downplay its effect while at the same time calling for revenge.