Following the March 22, 2017 vehicular and stabbing attack near the Parliament building in London, Islamic State (IS) supporters celebrated while threatening further attacks.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel suggested alternative packing for improvised explosive devices (IED) using easily-acquired items.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) German-language Telegram channel forwarded calls for attacks in Germany, advising how to combat targets and claim responsibility on behalf of IS.
Following a nearly three-month absence, a pro-Islamic State (IS) German-language Telegram channel returned, inciting for attacks in Germany, forwarding IS propaganda, and requesting videos of pledges to IS and lone-wolf operations to be sent through a new, specialized bot.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel called for British lone wolves to attack LGBT targets to the like of 2016 Orlando nightclub attacker Omar Mateen.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel urged jihadists in Bangladesh to spearhead a military support campaign for Rohingya Muslims in Myanmar (Burma), entailing the smuggling of weapons, training Rohingya, and actively fighting.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel suggested an idea for lone wolf jihadists in the West to attack Jewish communities and particularly those in the United Kingdom.
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 jihadi media group provided a brief biography about an Australian fighter allegedly killed in Syria two years prior.
Supporters of the Islamic State (IS) disseminated artwork depicting IS fighters launching weaponized unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) into high-profile sites in the United States.
A Pro- AQ Telegram channel posted a message, attempting to use the recent attempted ban of incoming travellers from certain countries in order to glavanize Muslims.
A message attributed to an alleged American jihadist urged Muslims to utilize open source material from Western citizens in order to gather intelligence and “destroy the enemy from within.”
An alleged female resident living under the Islamic State (IS) detailed her migration, crediting much of its success to a killed female IS recruiter whom she called her “best and only friend.”
Fursan al-Sham, a jihadi media outlet operated by foreign fighters in Syria, interviewed an alleged British fighter in Syria regarding his immigration to the country and his motivation.
Jihadist fighters, clerics, and supporters on social media demanded that Muslims around the world wage jihad amid the ongoing siege on Aleppo by the Assad regime and allied forces.
A German-language Telegram channel run by an alleged jihadi migrant in Syria urged for migration of European Muslims, stating “this is your last chance to get out of there,” and offered an email address to contact for further “details.”
A pro-Islamic State (IS) German-Language Telegram channel created a specialized bot in response to inquiries regarding contact.
Jihadist Telegram channels solicited financial donations for families of fighters in Syria, offering private communication channels for willing donors.
Following U.S. President-elect Donald Trump’s announcement that he intends to have all Muslims in the country on a registry, a German-speaking jihadist in Syria called for migration to Muslim lands, stating, “you should not wait until the worst occurs.”
Terence Edward Kelly (AKA “Khalid Kelly” or “Abu Usama Al-Irelandi”), a prominent radical Irish preacher and IS suicide bomber, was a recognized member of the pro-IS community online.