Remarking on media reports of unclaimed attacks by the Islamic State (IS) on oil wells and gold mines and their guards in West Africa, an IS-linked group suggested to lone wolves there to attack sites of natural resource extraction.
Banks and financial institutions were urged as “primary targets” by ISIS supporters promoting ISIS’ official rulings on “economic war” and theft to finance jihad.
An Islamic State (IS) supporter echoed the strategy of former al-Qaeda (AQ) leader in hitting the economy of the "head of the snake," America, to cause its collapse and end its global influence.
The Islamic State (ISIS/IS) claimed the attack on Libya’s National Oil Corporation (NOC) in Tripoli and further threatened oil targets in the country.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed credit for the attack at the Tripoli offices of Libya's National Oil Company and threatened oil fields and the economic interests of the "tyrants" in the country.
An Islamic State (IS) supporter suggested maritime attacks on military, commercial, and civilian ships, questioning why the 2000 USS Cole operation cannot be repeated.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed two attacks outside its usual areas of operations, bombing a gas pipeline in Tunisia and detonating an IED on policemen in Chechnya.
Yemen’s Houthi rebels carried out a missile strike on economic targets in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.
Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) threatened Western companies and enterprises operating in North Africa and the Sahel, especially those owned by French, and called on Muslims to boycott them.
A video warning of U.S. collapse from economic pressure to sustain the War on Terror was released by a Bengali al-Qaeda in the Indian Subcontinent (AQIS)-affiliated group.
Al-Qaeda (AQ) urged fighters to continue striking U.S. economic interests in order to bring about the collapse of America.
Ansar al-Furqan, a Sunni jihadi group operating in Iran's Sistan and Baluchestan Province, claimed bombing what it described as a "major" oil pipeline, in its first operation in Ahvaz, and provided footage of the attack.
As part of its “economic war” on U.S. allies, the Islamic State (IS) reported in Naba 112 that its fighters in Central Sinai cut power to a cement factory used by the Egyptian military, and separately, asserted that fighters in Iraq’s Diyala governorate hold control over areas.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) group chat member urging cyberwarfare, suggested cyberattacks on banks and companies, as both a means of warfare and stealing money to fund fighters.
The Global Islamic Media Front (GIMF) announced a forthcoming media release, Anwar al-Awlaki’s commentary on stealing wealth to fund jihad.
An Islamic State (IS) supporter reminded jihadists of targets for impacting Western economies and kidnappings advocated by the group.
Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) dedicated the 17th issue of its Inspire Magazine to train derailment and impacting the transportation sector, reviewing the economic impact, giving designs and instructions for fabricating a derail tool, and providing major passenger train routes in the United States.
Islamic State (IS) Telegram channels promoted a ruling on attacking enemies’ “wealth and economies” issued in the latest issue of the group’s “Rumiyah” magazine, indicating the piece’s high importance to the group.
Hezbollah is raising funds through social media and using Western Union for financial transfers.
Lebanese security forces in Beirut raided over a dozen money transfer shops allegedly wiring up to $20 million to Islamic State militants in Syria.