A pro-Islamic State (IS) group on Telegram provides credentials for Facebook and Twitter accounts to IS supporters seeking to get onto the social media platforms.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) hacking group defaced numerous official government websites of the states of Ohio, Idaho, and California with messages threatening President Trump.
A message posted to Telegram advised Islamic State (IS) supporters on methods of gaining substantial traction on Twitter to maximize the dissemination of pro-IS propaganda before the social media platform inevitably suspends the accounts.
Pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram chat groups distributed a message instructing how to rapidly destroy IS-related content in the event of a police raid.
The French-language media division of the Islamic State (IS), an-Nur Media Center, released a video tutorial instructing how to implement disk encryption on Windows, Mac, and Android operating systems.
A message posted to Telegram called for Islamic State (IS) supporters and media workers to disseminate the group’s media across a wider range of social media platforms instead of keeping it “locked up” on Telegram.
A division of a pro-Islamic State (IS) tech group claimed generating 11,000 social media accounts and over 1,800 virtual phone numbers for IS supporters throughout May.
A user on Snapchat posted sets of official Islamic State (IS) media releases using the service’s “Story” feature.
In wake of today’s wave of widespread cyber-attacks across dozens of countries, the SITE Intelligence Group is reissuing a 2016 report on “The Shadow Brokers,” a hacking group cited by media outlets and cyber security experts as responsible for leaking the ransomware driving the attacks.
A division of a pro-Islamic State (IS) tech group claimed generating nearly 15,000 social media accounts and 1,600 phone numbers for IS supporters throughout April.
Pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channels circulated a set of “security tips,” which instructed supporters about various ways to avoid surveillance online and encrypt their files and communication.
The “Al Khansaa Kateeba” (Khansaa Battalion), which describes itself as the female division of the pro-Islamic State (IS) United Cyber Caliphate (UCC) hacking collective, released a video responding to rumors and claiming to have hacked over 100 Twitter accounts in March 2017.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) United Cyber Caliphate (UCC) hacking collective announced the addition of two new member groups and defaced several websites of small businesses and organizations. UPDATE: The UCC also released a statement claiming that both groups have pledged allegiance to the collective.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) United Cyber Caliphate (UCC) hacking group released a video message threatening the U.S. and President Trump, along with a “kill list” of 8,786 names and addresses, commanding, “Kill them wherever you find them.”
The pro-Islamic State (IS) United Cyber Caliphate (UCC) hackers released a video describing the structure of the group’s leadership and flaunting past accomplishments for its #Demolishing_Fences campaign.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) United Cyber Caliphate (UCC) hackers released a video and written statement announcing the death of the group’s leader by a U.S. airstrike, and made an implied threat to retaliate against the U.S. “soon.”
The pro-Islamic State (IS) “Caliphate Cyber Terrorist Army” (CCTA) claimed hacking dozens of Facebook accounts, including one belonging to an alleged German pilot, who it suggested to kill.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) United Cyber Caliphate (UCC) released a video in which it called on Muslim hackers to join its ranks and fight against the “disbelievers.”
A division of a pro-Islamic State (IS) tech group released a statement celebrating the one-year anniversary of their formation, and released infographics boasting statistics about the social media accounts they have generated for IS supporters over the past year.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) United Cyber Caliphate (UCC) partnered with two media outfits that reenact IS videos in the style of the Grand Theft Auto 5 video game, to threaten an anti-extremism group that reported on their online activities.