Without any confirmation that the shooter involved in the tram attack in Utrecht, Netherlands, is Islamic State (IS)-inspired, an aligned group portrayed him as such in a poster glorifying the incident.
An English-language Islamic State (IS/ISIS) recruitment account on social media incited against Saudi Arabia and the Netherlands, declaring IS to be “on the verge of the revival of the Caliphate.”
Al-Qaeda in the Indian Subcontinent (AQIS) incited Muslims in the West to mount lone-wolf jihadi attacks in revenge for insults to the Prophet Muhammad.
In a follow-up to its condemnation of the Muhammad cartoon contest organized by Dutch parliamentarian Geert Wilders and his PVV party in the Netherlands, the Afghan Taliban deemed the Dutch people complicit in the "crime" and threatened Dutch troops in Afghanistan.
An alleged Dutch ISIS member suspected in a South African murder case attempted to buy Bitcoin and raise funds for weapons and a training camp in Somalia.
The Afghan Taliban issued a statement condemning the Muhammad cartoon contest organized by Dutch parliamentarian Geert Wilders and his PVV party in the Netherlands.
A jihadist called on Muslims to kill Dutch parliamentarian Geert Wilders in response to the Muhammad cartoon contest organized by his PVV party, and urged jihadi Telegram channel administrators to promote the demand.
Reacting to the announcement by Dutch parliamentarian Geert Wilders that his PVV party will hold a Muhammad cartoon contest, jihadists contributed to a social media campaign opposing it, calling to boycott Dutch industries and productions, and "to go to each extent" to defend the Islamic prophet.
An international network suspected of financing over $2.4 million to al-Qaeda’s (AQ) former Syrian affiliate Jabhat al-Nusra was reportedly dismantled by Italian authorities.
Pro-al-Qaeda (AQ) and Hay’at Tahrir al-Sham (HTS) channels prominent among Western fighters are promoting a Dutch charity’s calls for Bitcoin funds.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) group published an English comic depicting the beheading of U.S. President Donald Trump, in addition to lone-wolf guides in English and Dutch.
As pro-Islamic State (IS) media groups and jihadists publish posters threatening attacks during the holiday season in America and Europe, two more supporters designed their own graphics, specifying Christmas operations in London and Paris, and New Year's Day in Amsterdam.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel called on lone-wolf jihadists to take revenge for U.S.-led coalition airstrikes on markets in Raqqah and attack American and European shopping centers and New York public pools.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel addressed a multi-lingual message to Muslims, calling on them to take advantage of weapons guides and manuals and mount attacks to avenge al-Aqsa Mosque and Palestinians.
Pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channels called for attacks on a Dutch blogger and a counterterrorism researcher.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel urged lone wolves to attack Stadion Galgenwaard in Utrecht, Netherlands, during the England-Scotland match during the Women’s Euro 2017 football tournament.
Jihadists released the second issue of Haqiqa magazine, focusing on Muslim imprisonment and migration to Syria.
An alleged Dutch Islamic State (IS) fighter shared on social media his receipt of a “suicide belt,” declaring his desire for “the opportunity to sacrifice [himself]...to kill the kuffars [disbelievers].”
Jihadists introduced the first issue of “Al-Haqiqa,” a Syria-focused magazine composed of previously released content from pro-al-Qaeda (AQ) media groups.
A Jabhat Fateh al-Sham (JFS) member disputed “rumours” of a split within the group between “progressives” and al-Qaeda (AQ) supporters.