In his first speech in nearly a year, Islamic State (IS) leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi vowed "dark days" to the group's enemies in Iraq and Syria, inciting for lone-wolf attacks in the West, and urged Muslims to rise up in Jordan and Saudi Arabia.
White Supremacists mocked Jews in Germany after Josef Schuster, the president of the Central Council of Jews in the country urged people to exercise caution in expressing their Judaism in the wake of a rise in anti-Semitic actions in the country.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) Yaqeen Media Foundation published two posters on “Crusader” military bases in Jordan and Qatar, identifying their map coordinates and information about the activity there.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram account forwarded a message calling on “Islamic State supporters everywhere” to attack non-believers in embassies, clubs, and cafés, and ministries, asking, “Where are the lone wolves??”
In an open interview, Australian cleric and former Jabhat Fateh al-Sham (JFS) official Mostafa Mahamed Farag (AKA Abu Sulayman al-Muhajir) decried the Islamic State (IS), declaring it a “doomsday cult on steroids” and labeling its leaders “a bunch of crazy men that love death and love killing.”
The Islamic State (IS) identified in al-Naba 81 the fighter who perpetrated the May 15, 2017, suicide bombing at the Rukban refugee camp on the Syria-Jordan border, and reported ten dead among the Usud al-Sharqiya division of the New Syrian Army.
Users on a Telegram French-language jihadist chat group discussed potential migration routes to Raqqa, Syria, suggesting traveling via Jordan.
The Islamic State’s (IS) Damascus Province claimed a 2-man immersive suicide raid targeting New Syrian Army elements on the Jordanian border, killing and wounding 14. The following day, photos of the bombers were released.
Al-Furat Province of the Islamic State (IS) in western Iraq released a video featuring Jordanian fighters calling on their fellow countrymen to carry out attacks at home, and threatening future operations similar to the December 18, 2016, shootings in Karak.
The Islamic State (IS) incited its supporters to attack American, European, and other Western economic interests, as well as those of Arab states, in the 70th issue of its al-Naba newspaper.
The Islamic State’s (IS) ‘Amaq News Agency reported that a “security detachment” belonging to the group assassinated an army officer in Jordan’s Ma’an governorate.
Pro-Islamic State (IS) jihadists distributed through Telegram a message inciting Jordanian Muslims to follow the example of the Karak attackers and carry out domestic operations against "enemies of Allah".
The Islamic State (IS) claimed credit for the attack on foreign nationals and Jordanian security forces in Karak.
The Islamic State's (IS) 'Amaq News Agency released a posthumous video of the suicide bomber that hit a gathering of New Syrian Army (NSyA) fighters near the Rukban camp on the Syria-Jordan border.
Damascus Province of the Islamic State (IS) claimed killing and wounding dozens of New Syrian Army forces in a suicide operation near the Rukban camp on the Syria-Jordan border.
The Shura Council of Benghazi Revolutionaries (SCBR) released a video charging the United States, Britain, Egypt, France, Italy, Jordan, and the United Arab Emirates with "conspiring" together against Benghazi.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed a suicide attack as part of an assault on rebel forces near the Syrian-Jordanian border.
Jihadist social media accounts circulated an article detailing military bases in the Middle East “belonging to the White American Master.”
The Islamic State (IS) claimed to have killed and wounded 5,200 people around the world during the month of Ramadan, including in that figure the attacks in Orlando and Magnanville.
The Islamic State (IS) reported on the June 21, 2016, suicide bombing at an army post in Rukban, Jordan, in its al-Naba weekly newspaper, and gave the nom de guerre of the executor.